1 décembre 2022 | Local, Aérospatial

M1 Composites Technology Celebrates its 10th Year Anniversary and Expansion

/PRNewswire/ - M1 Composites Technology is proud to announce that it is celebrating its 10th year Anniversary. To inaugurate this special anniversary, M1 has...

https://www.prnewswire.com/news-releases/m1-composites-technology-celebrates-its-10th-year-anniversary-and-expansion-301691444.html

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  • CAE recalls all temporarily laid-off employees in Canada, signs contract with federal government for life-saving ventilators

    20 avril 2020 | Local, Aérospatial

    CAE recalls all temporarily laid-off employees in Canada, signs contract with federal government for life-saving ventilators

    CAE announced that it has recalled all remaining temporarily laid-off employees in Canada. Between recalls of employees providing essential services and recalls through the Canada Emergency Wage Subsidy (CEWS) program, approximately 1,500 employees will be back on the payroll this week; the vast majority are based in Montreal and will work from home. The temporary layoffs were part of a series of measures CAE announced on April 6 in response to the COVID-19 pandemic. CAE also announced that it has signed a contract with the Government of Canada on April 10 to manufacture and supply 10,000 ventilators which will be used to help save lives of COVID-19 patients. The company is finalizing the design and testing of its CAE Air1 ventilator and is preparing for production. The first unit is expected to be delivered in early May to health authorities for certification. In addition, CAE announced that it is leveraging its global supply chain to source scarce N95 masks for humanitarian purposes in support of front-line health workers. To date, CAE has secured 100,000 N95 masks which will be delivered to the Quebec government. “I applaud the Government of Canada for its immediate and decisive action to support Canadians by creating the emergency wage subsidy program. It also allows Canadian industry to put staff back on payroll and be better positioned to rebound when the current challenges have passed,” said Marc Parent, CAE's president and CEO. “CAE employees are proud to play a role in saving lives by equipping the country with a made-in-Canada ventilator, and by using the CAE global supply chain to obtain a significant quantity of N95 masks to protect our guardian angels who are caring for COVID-19 patients.” https://www.skiesmag.com/press-releases/cae-recalls-all-temporarily-laid-off-employees-in-canada-signs-contract-with-federal-government-for-life-saving-ventilators

  • Journées de l'industrie spatiale : nouvelles opportunités pour les entreprises canadiennes

    16 octobre 2018 | Local, Aérospatial

    Journées de l'industrie spatiale : nouvelles opportunités pour les entreprises canadiennes

    LONGUEUIL, QC, le 15 oct. 2018 /CNW Telbec/ - Du 15 au 17 octobre 2018, l'Agence spatiale canadienne (ASC) organise les « Journées de l'industrie spatiale », durant lesquelles des entreprises européennes et américaines présenteront des opportunités émergentes à la communauté spatiale canadienne. Lors de ces trois journées, l'industrie et les chercheurs canadiens en apprendront davantage sur les projets à venir et rencontreront des représentants de Blue Origin, Moon Express et Airbus Defence and Space. Ils auront également l'occasion de promouvoir leurs propres capacités et expertises spatiales. Les médias sont invités à assister à la présentation de Moon Express. Date : mardi 16 octobre 2018 Heure : 8 h 30 (HE) Quoi : Présentation de Moon Express Qui : Gilles Leclerc, directeur général, Exploration spatiale à l'ASC Robert (Bob) Richards, fondateur et PDG de Moon Express Alain Berinstain, vice-président du développement mondial de Moon Express Où : Agence spatiale canadienne 6767, route de l'Aéroport Centre de conférence Saint-Hubert (Québec) J3Y 8Y9 Site Web : http://asc-csa.gc.ca Suivez-nous sur les médias sociaux SOURCE Agence spatiale canadienne Renseignements : Agence spatiale canadienne, Bureau des relations avec les médias, Téléphone : 450-926-4370, Courriel : ASC.Medias-Media.CSA@canada.ca Related Links http://www.asc-csa.gc.ca https://www.newswire.ca/news-releases/r-e-p-r-i-s-e----avis-aux-medias---journees-de-lindustrie-spatiale--nouvelles-opportunites-pour-les-entreprises-canadiennes-697669491.html

  • Canada to deploy cargo plane part time for UN missions in new year

    24 décembre 2018 | Local, Aérospatial

    Canada to deploy cargo plane part time for UN missions in new year

    Murray Brewster · CBC News A Canadian military Hercules transport will soon begin once-a-week support missions for United Nations peacekeeping operations in Africa, the country's top military commander said. Those flights, by a C-130J, will eventually morph to a full-fledged deployment and deliver on the second in a long list of capabilities promised over a year ago by the Liberal government at a star-studded international conference in Vancouver. Gen. Jonathan Vance, chief of the defence staff, refused to be pinned down to a specific date when asked in a year-end interview with CBC News. His remarks were made prior to last weekend's quick, clandestine trip by Prime Minister Justin Trudeau to visit Canadian aircrew and personnel taking part in the UN mission in Mali. 'This hasn't been done before' The aircraft being used will split its time between supporting operations in Iraq and flying out Entebbe, Uganda, for the UN. A letter to assist, which sets out the terms of the arrangement with the UN, has yet to be finalized and Vance defended the amount of time it has taken to fulfil what was expected to be an easy promise. "This hasn't been done before," he said. "It's pretty new. This is Canada offering up a capability where there wasn't necessarily a capability before." Usually as peace support operations unfold the UN makes requests for specific military equipment and personnel. But with the medium-lift cargo plane, Vance said, Canadian planners pointed out to the UN the need for an aircraft to support operations in Africa. "There's always need for air power," he said. There has been frustration with Canada at UN headquarters in New York. After many lofty, high-profile words of political support, the Liberal government has over the last three years turned down a number of specific peacekeeping requests, including mission command posts. A copy of the 2017 list of requests for multilateral peace operations — known internally within government as the evergreen list — was obtained by CBC News under access-to-information legislation. It shows that after being spurned throughout 2016 the UN appeared to scale back what it asked of Canada to only a handful of assignments involving single soldiers or pairs of soldiers, for leadership training or advising missions. Trudeau touts Mali mission as success Over the weekend in Mali, Prime Minister Justin Trudeau refused to extend the anticipated mid-summer end of Canada's helicopter support mission in the war-torn country. The UN requested the time to cover an anticipated gap between the current detachment and the arrival of the Romanian relief force. He declared the Mali mission to be a success and even suggested it was contributing to the peace process in that country by giving UN operations more certainty. Canada's approach of sharing its expertise and refined equipment is, Trudeau insisted, the best approach. "Part of the way Canada can best help involves coming, taking on an operation, demonstrating how it can be done in the absolute best possible way and helping others gain in those capacities," he said while answering questions from reporters on Saturday. Even still, there remains a long list of unfulfilled promises to the UN, said Walter Dorn, a professor of defence studies at the Canadian Forces College. At the Vancouver conference, the Liberal government promised to deliver a quick reaction force of 200 soldiers for a future peacekeeping mission as well as military training for other less experienced countries that contribute to operations. It also pledged to help get more women involved in peacekeeping through a measure known as the Elsie Initiative. That, Dorn said, is "inching along," with two partner countries, Ghana and Zambia, selected earlier this year, "but I haven't heard of actual progress." Vance said he is working with a three-to-five year timeline, and the initiatives promised in Vancouver were not intended to be delivered all at once. https://www.cbc.ca/news/politics/canada-to-deploy-cargo-plane-part-time-for-un-missions-in-new-year-1.4958079

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