Deals this week: GE, General Dynamics, NIOA

8 December 2017 (Last Updated December 8th, 2017 12:56)

General Electric Co has secured a $84.13m contract to overhaul and recapitalise T700 series engines that power Blackhawk and Apache helicopters.

General Electric Co has secured an $84.13m contract to overhaul and recapitalise T700 series engines that power Blackhawk and Apache helicopters.

The contract has been awarded by the US Army Contracting Command and is scheduled to run through November 2020.

General Dynamics Information Technology has been awarded a $975m contract to provide technical and logistical services to the US Army Contracting Command’s mission training complexes.

Simulation and training support, including constructive, live, virtual, and first-person gaming exercises are covered by the five-year contract.

The contract will support the operations of the Army Service Component Commands, Army Corps, divisions, and brigades until November 2022.

NIOA has won a $72.3m contract to supply the Australian military forces with munitions from small arms to 120mm M1A1 Abrams tank ammunition.

“Cubic Global Defense has been awarded a $61m contract by the US Army Contracting Command to support rotational and pre-deployment training exercises.”

Awarded by the Australian Department of Defence, the contract has a base period of five years and includes a ten-year optional extension.

The US Army placed a $39.7m order with Kongsberg Defence Systems for additional Protector remote weapon stations (RWS) low-profile.

RWS low-profile weapon stations will be supplied along with spare parts and engineering services for installation to the US Army’s M1A2 Abrams main battle tank (MBT).

The RWS low-profile systems will increase the MBT commander’s visibility.

Cubic Global Defense has been awarded a $61m contract by the US Army Contracting Command to support rotational and pre-deployment training exercises at the Joint Readiness Training Center (JRTC).

Cubic will also support JRTC in the integration of the US and allied forces into rotational training exercises.

The deal has a one-year phase-in and base period with an option to extend for four years.