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Preparing for the Coming Rebound in the Defense Sector

The resilience of the defense industry has been exhibited in previous downturns, as governments across the world need to maintain a credible deterrent against external and internal threats. Frost & Sullivan's analysis shows that geopolitical factors are the major determinant of defense spending rather than changes in economic output. While defense budgets may see a gradual reduction in the medium term, the focus should be on analyzing the likely growth prospects that the current crisis presents.

The new normal may challenge long-held views on ways to do business. It may also change consumer preferences; for example, the accelerated adoption of robotics, AI and machine analytics as defense establishments shift from human and platform-intensive structures toward a smarter and leaner force. Companies across the value chain need to take cognizance of the shifting landscape and try to mitigate the impact in the short term while positioning for a rebound in the longer term.

Key Takeaways:

• Analyze the impact of economic downturns and geopolitical factors on defense budgets
• Track the effect on specific defense programs across the land, air, and maritime domains
• Evaluate new business and customer engagement models
• Identify growth opportunities to shockproof your business
Recorded May 18 2020 59 mins
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Presentation preview: Preparing for the Coming Rebound in the Defense Sector

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  • Top Growth Opportunities for IT Providers in the US Department of Defense Recorded: Sep 17 2020 52 mins
    Brad Curran, Industry Analyst, Aerospace, Defense, & Security, Frost & Sullivan
    The US Department of Defense (DoD) is continuing standardization and qualitative improvement efforts by expanding and adopting more innovative commercial IT technology. This briefing is an overview of recent DoD program funding and contract activity for IT hardware, software, networks, and services. IT is vital for DoD communications, situational awareness, and combat systems. To save costs, speed integration, and improve capability, the DoD seeks input from large established IT firms and recent start-ups.

    The webinar is critical for the audience to understand:

    • Obstacles to overcome, such as size, weight, and power (SWaP), and algorithms for cybersecurity.
    • The DoD's digital modernization strategy.
    • How commercial technology insertions, while speeding development, also increase competition and lower market participants' margins.
    • How both traditional defense companies and commercial IT firms can help the DoD meet operational goals and enable an Internet of Battlefield Things.
  • Preparing for the Coming Rebound in the Defense Sector Recorded: May 28 2020 58 mins
    Frost & Sullivan
    The resilience of the defense industry has been exhibited in previous downturns, as governments across the world need to maintain a credible deterrent against external and internal threats. Frost & Sullivan's analysis shows that geopolitical factors are the major determinant of defense spending rather than changes in economic output. While defense budgets may see a gradual reduction in the medium term, the focus should be on analyzing the likely growth prospects that the current crisis presents.

    The new normal may challenge long-held views on ways to do business. It may also change consumer preferences; for example, the accelerated adoption of robotics, AI and machine analytics as defense establishments shift from human and platform-intensive structures toward a smarter and leaner force. Companies across the value chain need to take cognizance of the shifting landscape and try to mitigate the impact in the short term while positioning for a rebound in the longer term.

    Key Takeaways:

    • Analyze the impact of economic downturns and geopolitical factors on defense budgets
    • Track the effect on specific defense programs across the land, air, and maritime domains
    • Evaluate new business and customer engagement models
    • Identify growth opportunities to shockproof your business
  • Preparing for the Coming Rebound in the Defense Sector Recorded: May 18 2020 59 mins
    Frost & Sullivan
    The resilience of the defense industry has been exhibited in previous downturns, as governments across the world need to maintain a credible deterrent against external and internal threats. Frost & Sullivan's analysis shows that geopolitical factors are the major determinant of defense spending rather than changes in economic output. While defense budgets may see a gradual reduction in the medium term, the focus should be on analyzing the likely growth prospects that the current crisis presents.

    The new normal may challenge long-held views on ways to do business. It may also change consumer preferences; for example, the accelerated adoption of robotics, AI and machine analytics as defense establishments shift from human and platform-intensive structures toward a smarter and leaner force. Companies across the value chain need to take cognizance of the shifting landscape and try to mitigate the impact in the short term while positioning for a rebound in the longer term.

    Key Takeaways:

    • Analyze the impact of economic downturns and geopolitical factors on defense budgets
    • Track the effect on specific defense programs across the land, air, and maritime domains
    • Evaluate new business and customer engagement models
    • Identify growth opportunities to shockproof your business
  • Impact of COVID-19 on Aerospace and Preparing for the Rebound Recorded: Apr 17 2020 54 mins
    Janesh Janardhanan, Consulting Director and Amartya De, Associate Director, Frost & Sullivan, Aerospace & Defense Practice
    COVID-19 is the biggest crisis in history to hit the aviation industry. The global lockdown saw daily passenger flight departures decline by 93% between Q4 2019 and Q2 2020. Airlines, airports, OEMs, and MROs are deeply impacted. While the industry will recover, the recovery is expected to be slower than 9/11, SARS, or the global financial crisis. In this webinar, Frost & Sullivan quantifies the impact expected across various segments, estimated recovery periods, response of companies to this adversity, lessons that will endure beyond COVID-19, key actions that CEOs in the industry must take now and some interesting companies to watch that may emerge stronger than before.

    Key Takeaways:

    • How big is the impact of COVID-19 on airlines and airports?
    • What are the major airlines doing to address the crisis?
    • What impact will remain after COVID-19?
    • How will global aircraft deliveries be impacted by COVID-19?
    • How are leading global OEMs responding to COVID-19, and is it speeding up mergers and acquisitions?
    • What is the impact on the MRO industry? Which regions are most impacted?
    • What are the leading global MROs doing to address the crisis?
    • What are the key action areas that CEOs in the aviation industry must prioritize?
    • Which companies serving the aviation industry should be on your radar?
  • Top 5 Predictions, Growth Opportunities, and Trends in Southeast Asian Defense Recorded: Mar 10 2020 50 mins
    Georgia Edell, Consulting Analyst - Aerospace, Defense & Security, Frost & Sullivan
    Military spending in Southeast Asia has increased tremendously in the past decade. The primary supplier countries (the US, China, and Russia) still play a significant role, along with the EU; however, countries in the region are also pursuing the indigenous defense industry. This is being attempted through technology transfers and offset requirements but will not become the primary means of enhancing capability in the region in the short term.

    Countries are allocating higher budgets for defense as a proportion of GDP, much of which is going toward revitalizing maritime capabilities. A key driver of this trend is the continued tension in the region surrounding territorial disputes of the South China Sea. This is forecasted to remain a focal point in the coming years and influence defense decisions and inter-regional and intra-regional relationships. As territorial claims remain a point of contention, many nations are shoring up their maritime fleets and capabilities, especially submarines. By understanding the defense ecosystem through some of the geopolitical, technological, and economic trends of ASEAN, market participants will be better prepared to make strategic decisions for the future.

    Key Takeaways:

    • South China Sea territorial disputes are driving ASEAN nations to strengthen maritime defense capabilities.
    • Increased use of technology transfers and offset requirements are being used in an attempt to support the indigenous defense industry in the region.
    • China remains an essential influence in the area as a trade partner and rival claimant in the South China Sea disputes, creating geopolitical and economic implications for ASEAN nations concerning their defense decisions.
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  • Title: Preparing for the Coming Rebound in the Defense Sector
  • Live at: May 18 2020 3:00 pm
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