19 juillet 2023 | Local, Aérospatial

Avions-chasseurs de sous-marins | «Bombardier est capable de modifier un avion existant» -Éric Martel

Écoutez le président de l'entreprise discuter avec l animateur Louis Lacroix des appareils de surveillance dont a besoin le gouvernement canadien.


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  • EDC overview of the changes to U.S. government procurement

    23 février 2021 | Local, Aérospatial, Naval, Terrestre, C4ISR, Sécurité

    EDC overview of the changes to U.S. government procurement

    This EDC report offers an overview of the changes to U.S. government procurement and implications for Canadian companies.

  • It’s time to get serious about fixing defence procurement: opinion

    18 juillet 2022 | Local, Aérospatial, Naval, Terrestre, C4ISR, Sécurité, Autre défense

    It’s time to get serious about fixing defence procurement: opinion

    By Alan Williams In the recent debate over Canada's troubled defence procurement system some have advocated for the need for more flexible rules to expedite delivery of military equipment. For example, the suggestion has been made that there is a requirement to provide Treasury Board Ministers with the ability to recommend waiving or amending policies to allow military equipment to be purchased to meet urgent requirements. Such action is unnecessary as the government currently has this capability. Under section 513 1 (d) of the Canadian Free Trade Agreement (CFTA), the government can bypass competition and sole source acquisitions when, “if strictly necessary, and for reasons of urgency brought about by events unforeseeable by the procuring entity, the goods or services could not be obtained in time using open tendering.” This clause is often used to provide the military with the goods and services it needs during wartime.

  • CSC 2018 Evaluation Stage

    1 octobre 2018 | Local, Naval

    CSC 2018 Evaluation Stage

    © 2018 FrontLine Defence (Vol 15, No 5) The Canadian Surface Combatant program is the largest and most complex procurement to be undertaken by the Canadian Government to date. This program intends to replace the existing Royal Canadian Navy (RCN) frigates (specializing in anti-submarine capabilities and multi-role mission support) and the now-retired destroyers (providing anti-air capabilities) with a fleet of 15 versatile new warships that will be in service to the mid 21st century, if not longer. As outlined in its defence policy, the Government remains committed to replacing the Navy's surface fleet with 15 surface combatants, which will all be built by Irving Shipbuilding as part of the “combatant” portion of the National Shipbuilding Strategy. Although rumours are swirling about the possibility of two variants on a common platform, a DND spokesperson confirms that “the current requirement is that all 15 CSC ships will have the same capabilities: anti-air warfare, anti-submarine warfare, anti-surface warfare, electronic warfare as well as command and control.” The DND email to FrontLine goes on to say that “Funding has been set aside to deliver the full complement of ships the Royal Canadian Navy needs, in order to provide capability across the full range of operations. This will replace both the recently retired Iroquois-class destroyers and the Halifax-class frigates with a single class of ship capable of meeting multiple threats on both the open ocean and the highly complex coastal (littoral) environment.” Full article: https://defence.frontline.online/article/2018/5/10490-CSC-2018-Evaluation-Stage

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