Global Defense Outlook, 2019

Global Defense Outlook, 2019

The Arms Race Intensifies as Global Powers Recalibrate Diplomacy, Embrace New Technology, and Adjust Industrial Policies

RELEASE DATE
04-Jun-2019
REGION
Global
Research Code: MEC2-01-00-00-00
SKU: AE01347-EU-MR_23182

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Description

The year 2019 presents an increasingly multi-polar world order that is adjusting to current geopolitical, economic, and industrial realities. Ramifications of the US-China-Russia power contest will be widespread as the US struggles to maintain conventional and strategic superiority despite accelerated Chinese and Russian military modernization, through a combination of new diplomatic engagements, policy adjustments, and political pressure. Foreign policy decisions, for example, the US’ withdrawal of troops from global theaters, will lead to consolidation of other regional powers to fill the vacuum left behind. Militaries will have to recalibrate their security paradigms depending on such global changes. The commercial ramifications of these actions will be manifested through revised procurement dynamics and client capability requirements that the industry must be cognizant of.

At the same time, the global defense marketplace is becoming more competitive, as many nations are liberalizing exports and regional companies are working toward expanding their customer base with support from their respective local governments. With China and Russia aggressively pursuing defense exports, Western OEMs need to prepare value propositions in solutions, in terms of added benefits, such as extended maintenance support and extended financing support to compete. Traditional Commercial off the Shelf (COTS) equipment procuring markets have started to dictate a strategic partnership model in defense procurement in which foreign Original Equipment Manufacturers (OEMs) have to engage local industry and be more invested in local defense programs. Economic constraints have led many operators to procure stored or second-hand platforms and invest in modernization or look at non-traditional defense suppliers. New business models, such as leasing of platforms, outsourcing of non-core functions, and other innovative service-based models are being sought after. The global defense industry must be prepared to meet such expectations in 2019 to seize growth opportunities.

From a technology perspective, major powers are set to increase investments in Command, Control, Communications, Computer, Intelligence, Surveillance, and Reconnaissance (C4ISR), advanced missile defense systems, and network-centric warfare models among others. Research Development Testing and Evaluation (RDTE) in emerging military technology, such as hypersonic missiles, energy-based weapons, and integrated cybersecurity solutions, will go up as industry and governments compete with each other for technological prowess.

Frost & Sullivan, through its Global Defense Outlook, 2019, aims to present a macro view of the global military realpolitik, regional customer requirements in terms of platforms and subsystems, emerging technology, and industry dynamics which will help clients formulate new strategies or tweak existing go-to-market strategies.

Author: Arjun Sreekumar

Table of Contents

Global Defense Outlook—Executive Summary and Introduction

Scope Summary

Objectives of the Study

Global Defense Outlook—Major Themes 2019

Global Defense Outlook—Major Themes 2019 (continued)

Global Defense Outlook—Major Themes 2019 (continued)

Global Defense Outlook—Major Themes 2019 (continued)

Global Defense Outlook—Major Themes 2019 (continued)

Global Defense Outlook—Major Themes 2019 (continued)

Global Defense Outlook—Major Themes 2019 (continued)

Factors Influencing Global Defense and Security in 2019

Global Defense Spending in 2018 and 2019

Global Defense Trends—2019

Global Defense Outlook—Regional Overview

Global Defense Outlook—Regional Overview (continued)

Global Defense Outlook—Regional Overview (continued)

Growth Opportunity 1—Strategic Partnerships and Collaborative Development

Growth Opportunity 2—New Weapons Systems

Growth Opportunity 3—Help Markets in Indigenization

Growth Opportunity 4—Use Innovative Business Models

Strategic Imperatives for Success and Growth

Africa—Geopolitics, Defense, and Security

Africa—Defense Spending Analysis

Africa—2019 Defense Spending Analysis

2019 Procurement Dynamics—Airborne Systems

2019 Procurement Dynamics—Land Systems

2019 Procurement Dynamics—Naval Systems

Asia-Pacific—Geopolitics, Defense, and Security

Asia-Pacific—Defense Spending Analysis

Asia-Pacific—2019 Defense Spending Analysis

2019 Procurement Dynamics—Airborne Systems

2019 Procurement Dynamics—Land Systems

2019 Procurement Dynamics—Naval Systems

Central and South America—Geopolitics, Defense, and Security in 2019

Central and South America—Defense Spending Analysis

Central and South America—2019 Defense Spending Analysis

2019 Procurement Dynamics—Airborne Systems

2019 Procurement Dynamics—Land Systems

2019 Procurement Dynamics—Naval Systems

Central and South Asia—Geopolitics, Defense, and Security

Central and South Asia—Defense Spending Analysis

Central and South Asia—2019 Defense Spending Analysis

2019 Procurement Dynamics—Airborne Systems

2019 Procurement Dynamics—Land Systems

2019 Procurement Dynamics—Naval Systems

Europe—Geopolitics, Defense, and Security

Europe—Defense Spending Analysis

Europe—2019 Defense Spending Analysis

2019 Procurement Dynamics—Airborne Systems

2019 Procurement Dynamics—Airborne Systems (continued)

2019 Procurement Dynamics—Land Systems

2019 Procurement Dynamics—Naval Systems

The Middle East—Geopolitics, Defense, and Security in 2019

The Middle East—Defense Spending Analysis

The Middle East—2019 Defense Spending Analysis

2019 Procurement Dynamics—Airborne Systems

2019 Procurement Dynamics—Land Systems

2019 Procurement Dynamics—Naval Systems

North America—Geopolitics, Defense, and Security

North America—Defense Spending Analysis

2019 Procurement Dynamics—Airborne Systems

2019 Procurement Dynamics—Land Systems

2019 Procurement Dynamics—Naval Systems

Defense Technology Global Trends and Themes—2019

Defense Technology Global Trends and Themes—2019 (continued)

Defense Technology Global Trends and Themes—2019 (continued)

Defense Technology Global Trends and Themes—2019 (continued)

Strategic Recommendations

Legal Disclaimer

Acronyms

Acronyms (continued)

List of Exhibits

List of Exhibits (continued)

List of Exhibits (continued)

List of Exhibits (continued)

List of Exhibits (continued)

The Frost & Sullivan Story

Value Proposition—Future of Your Company & Career

Global Perspective

Industry Convergence

360º Research Perspective

Implementation Excellence

Our Blue Ocean Strategy

Related Research
The year 2019 presents an increasingly multi-polar world order that is adjusting to current geopolitical, economic, and industrial realities. Ramifications of the US-China-Russia power contest will be widespread as the US struggles to maintain conventional and strategic superiority despite accelerated Chinese and Russian military modernization, through a combination of new diplomatic engagements, policy adjustments, and political pressure. Foreign policy decisions, for example, the US’ withdrawal of troops from global theaters, will lead to consolidation of other regional powers to fill the vacuum left behind. Militaries will have to recalibrate their security paradigms depending on such global changes. The commercial ramifications of these actions will be manifested through revised procurement dynamics and client capability requirements that the industry must be cognizant of. At the same time, the global defense marketplace is becoming more competitive, as many nations are liberalizing exports and regional companies are working toward expanding their customer base with support from their respective local governments. With China and Russia aggressively pursuing defense exports, Western OEMs need to prepare value propositions in solutions, in terms of added benefits, such as extended maintenance support and extended financing support to compete. Traditional Commercial off the Shelf (COTS) equipment procuring markets have started to dictate a strategic partnership model in defense procurement in which foreign Original Equipment Manufacturers (OEMs) have to engage local industry and be more invested in local defense programs. Economic constraints have led many operators to procure stored or second-hand platforms and invest in modernization or look at non-traditional defense suppliers. New business models, such as leasing of platforms, outsourcing of non-core functions, and other innovative service-based models are being sought after. The global defense industry must be prepared to meet such expectations in 2019 to seize growth opportunities. From a technology perspective, major powers are set to increase investments in Command, Control, Communications, Computer, Intelligence, Surveillance, and Reconnaissance (C4ISR), advanced missile defense systems, and network-centric warfare models among others. Research Development Testing and Evaluation (RDTE) in emerging military technology, such as hypersonic missiles, energy-based weapons, and integrated cybersecurity solutions, will go up as industry and governments compete with each other for technological prowess. Frost & Sullivan, through its Global Defense Outlook, 2019, aims to present a macro view of the global military realpolitik, regional customer requirements in terms of platforms and subsystems, emerging technology, and industry dynamics which will help clients formulate new strategies or tweak existing go-to-market strategies. Author: Arjun Sreekumar
More Information
No Index No
Podcast No
Author Arjun Sreekumar
Industries Aerospace, Defence and Security
WIP Number MEC2-01-00-00-00
Is Prebook No
GPS Codes 9000-A1