Russia World’s 2nd Largest Weapons Exporter

Russia World’s 2nd Largest Weapons Exporter.

Russia is the world’s second-largest exporter of weapons and military hardware in recent years with a 17 per cent share of the global market, Russia’s sole state intermediary agency for exports and imports of defence-related products Rosoboronexport said on Monday.

“Over the past five years, the company’s exports accounted for 15 per cent of world exports of military products, and Russia’s total share was about 17 per cent,” Xinhua news agency cited a Rosoboronexport statement as saying.

Rosoboronexport managed to enlarge the value of orders for its products to $45 billion in the first half of this year from $42 billion previously, the statement said.

The greatest demand for Russian military products in 2016 was shown by countries of North Africa and Asia.

The head of Rosoboronexport said the use of weapons in real combat conditions contributed to the growing demand for the S-400 surface-to-air missile systems, Su-35 and Su-32 fighter jets, as well as Iskander-E operational-tactical missile system, the portable Verba anti-aircraft missile system and a number of other weapons and military equipment.

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Make in India Awards 2017: World’s Largest Weapons Exporter- India’s Dream Explained

The biggest conundrum for the incumbent BJP government is how to go from being the world’s largest defence hardware importer to a massive defence powerhouse.
Up till the last decade, China was the largest arms importer but now with India gaining this foothold, the dragon has become the world’s largest arms exporter.
What India seeks to do is reverse this phenomenon. India now wants to manufacture weapons and export them, while furthermore rightfully occupy place in the United Nations Security Council (UNSC).

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Top 10 arms exporter of the world- weapon arsenal of global superpowers

What Countries Are Buying The Most Weapons?
This video is all about the top 10 arms exporting countries of the world. global superpowers fighting among themselves for arsenal and more power.
Major developing countries are spending millions dollars for there defence.In these we are providing top 10 largest arms importer countries in the world.
The international arms trade is big business with just five countries dominating 75% of the global market. So who are the top suppliers?
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India eyes it big as a major exporter of military hardware

India eyes it big as a major exporter of military hardware

The world’s largest importer of weapons is taking baby steps towards positioning itself as an exporter of military hardware.
State-owned Bharat Dynamics Limited (BDL) has chalked out a plan to export anti-tank guided missiles (ATGMs) and Akash surface-to-air missiles.
BDL managing director V Udaya Bhaskar told Hindustan Times that the defence public sector undertaking was in preliminary discussions with countries such as Turkey, Egypt, Kazakhstan, Vietnam and Myanmar to tap the export potential of the weapon systems.

“We are exploring opportunities to export Konkur and Milan ATGMs as well as Akash surface-to-air missiles. The ATGMs are built under license from Russian and French firms, and they will give us country-specific export clearance,” Bhaskar said. BDL has already inked a deal with Myanmar for supplying light-weight torpedoes.
India has identified 15 weapon systems for exports including Astra beyond-visual-range air-to-air missile, Prahar surface-to-surface missile, light combat aircraft (LCA), BrahMos supersonic cruise missile, sonars, Arjun Mk-2 tanks, airborne early warning and control systems, a variety of unmanned systems and battlefield radars.

India has set a target of exporting weapons and systems worth $2 billion by 2019, six times the size of India’s current exports. The government has allowed defence PSUs to earmark 10% of their production for exports to help India increase its defence exports. PSUs could earlier export only after meeting the demands of the Indian armed forces.
Bhaskar said the orders were unlikely to be very big but it would help India get a foothold in the global market.

Last week at Aero India-2017, BDL signed a memorandum of understanding with French firm Thales to assess the opportunity for the transfer of technology of the laser-guided STARStreak missile to India.
“Through this MoU, Thales and BDL seek to jointly offer a “Make in India” solution to help service growing international demand for this product,” said a Thales release. The missile, with three laser-guided darts, cannot be jammed by any known counter measure and can down even armoured helicopters.

The Make in India plan seeks to cut the country’s dependence on imported weapons and position the country as a hub of defence manufacturing.

SIPRI: China Makes Top 5 Weapon Exporter List

China is now the top five weapon exporters in the world. That is, according to the Stockholm International Peace Research Institute, or SIPRI, a Swedish think tank.

SIPRI measured weapons exports from 2008 to 2012. According to its data, China increased its arms sales 163% during this five-year period.

The other top weapons exporters are the United States, Russia, Germany and France. China replaced Britain over the last five years, and makes up 5% of the world’s arms exports.

China’s number one client is the Pakistani government, which is fighting an insurgency and building up its nuclear arsenal.

Chinese officials assert that all weapons sales comply with international regulations and do not harm stability in the regions they are sold in.

The Chinese regime has come under scrutiny for its supply of weapons to troubled countries like Sudan, Syria, Pakistan, and Burma. Amnesty International has named China one the worst countries for irresponsible weapon sales. It accuses the regime of arming countries who are engaged in armed conflict with its people, fueling violence.

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Will make India a next exporter of Fighter Jets : Saab

Will make India a next exporter of Fighter Jets : Saab

Swedish aerospace major Saab says it would set up a brand new production line in India if it wins an Indian Air Force (IAF) contract for single-engined combat jets and would make the country a net exporter of such fighters — once the necessary procedures are in place.

“I think we are the only one right now who is developing brand new next-generation fighters. Even if we are single-engine, we have capability matching any of the other twin-engine aircraft that would be on the market,” Jan Widerstrom, Chairman and Managing Director of Saab India, told IANS in an interview.

Saab has fielded its next-generation Gripen E fighters in response to a communication to global manufacturers for their offer for what could be up to 100 jets.

The Grippen, in fact, was among the six jets in the running for an IAF tender floated in 2007 for 126 medium multi-role combat aircraft (MMRCA). The bulk of these aircraft were to be manufactured under licence in India.

After protracted trials, the choice was narrowed down to two and then to one — Dasault Aviation’s Rafale. With the price negotiations going nowhere, the tender was eventually scrapped and the IAF opted for an off-the-shelf purchase of 36 Rafales.

The final contract was inked only in September 2016 and the jets will begin arriving in September 2019, with the order expected to be completed in 30 months.

Meanwhile, the IAF has also decided to purchase an additional 83 of the indigenously developed and manufactured Tejas light combat aircraft (LCA) when its original intent was to induct only two squadrons (36 aircraft).

In the midst of all this, the IAF has seen its strength dwindling from the sanctioned 42 combat squadrons to 25 — with the best it has achieved being 39.

This is largely due to the phasing out of Soviet vintage Mig-21s, MiG-23s and Mig-27s and the unserviceability of many aircraft due to the lack of spares after the collapse of the Soviet Union. Hence the latest proposal to purchase in the region of 100 jets.

These aircraft are expected to be manufactured in the country under the Make in India initiative.

“We are ready to offer full technology-transfer and build-up capability in India not only for manufacturing and production,” Widerstrom said, adding:

“We are not planning to move an old production line to India. Our offer is to build a brand new production line for the next generation fighters and the next after that. This will be putting India on the aerospace map as a net exporter of fighters.”

There is, however, a catch. The export of lethal weapons and systems is a rather gray area, with the Defence Ministry only recently setting in motion the process through which this could be done. Given that India took 25 years to purchase an advanced jet trainer and that the process for the Rafale has taken almost a decade, this could be a prolonged exercise.

Widerstrom was unfazed.

“We would definitely like to see India as a regional manufacturing hub for Gripen global orders in the future. We will fully comply with the Indian government’s regulations on export of defence equipment.” The company believed the aircraft “would certainly be a good fit for India’s requirements”.

Marine Le Pen au Liban pour exporter la haine.

Marine le Pen fait un tour au liban. Elle s’est fait cadrer par le Premier Ministre Saad El Hariri qui lui fit remarquer que lui ne regardait pas la religion de ses concitoyens. Elle n’a pas réussi à rencontrer le grand Muphti du Liban.



Higher interest has been displayed in Russian-made Sukhoi Su-34 fighter-bombers, the export modification of Kalibr cruise missile systems and Uran robots, according to the Russian arms exporter.
Foreign customers have started to file more applications for Russian-made Sukhoi Su-34 fighter-bombers, the export modification of Kalibr cruise missile systems and Uran mine-clearing robots, the head of the delegation of the Russian state arms exporter Rosoboronexport at the Aero India 2017 exhibition said on Thursday.
Rosoboronexport delegation Head Sergei Goreslavsky said that the Russian military hardware had proved its worthas “reliable, qualitative and trouble-free weaponry capable of successfully performing missions in real combat conditions.”

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France is the biggest exporter of electricity drawn from nuclear energy

Eighty percent of France’s electricity is drawn from nuclear energy. It’s no suprise that it is the biggest exporter of this type of electricity in the world.Throughout the week, our colleague Peter Ndoro has seen for himself how big an industry nuclear is there.Let’s cross to him now live in Chalon sur Saòne

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