The US Defense Industry – Market Opportunities and Entry Strategies, Analyses and Forecasts to 2016

Synopsis

  • Top level overview of the US defense industry
  • A breakdown of the US defense industry by spend pattern valued from 2007 through 2011 and forecasted from 2012 through 2016
  • A breakdown of the markets by segment valued from 2007 through 2011 and forecasted from 2012 through 2016
  • Details of top companies active across the US defense industry
  • Emerging trends and opportunities in the US defense industry in the last 12 months

Summary

This report offers insights into market opportunities and entry strategies adopted by foreign OEMs to gain a market share in the US defense industry. In particular, it offers in-depth analysis of the following:

  • Market opportunity and attractiveness: Detailed analysis of the current market size and growth expectations during 2010–2016, including highlights of the key drivers, to aid understanding of the growth dynamics. It also benchmarks the sector against key global markets and provides detailed understanding of emerging opportunities in specific areas.
  • Procurement dynamics: Trend analysis of imports and exports, along with their implications and impact on the US defense industry.
  • Industry structure: Five forces analysis to identify various power centers in the industry and how these are likely to develop in the future.
  • Market entry strategy: Analysis of possible ways to enter the market, along with knowledge of how existing companies have entered the market, including key contracts, alliances, and strategic initiatives.
  • Competitive landscape and strategic insights: Analysis of the competitive landscape of defense manufacturers in the US. It provides an overview of the key defense companies (both domestic and foreign) along with insights such as key alliances, strategic initiatives and a brief financial analysis.
  • Business environment and country risk: A range of drivers at country level, assessing business environment and country risk. It covers historical and forecast values for a range of indicators evaluating business confidence, economic performance, infrastructure quality and availability, labor force, demographics, and political and social risk.

Scope

  • Analysis of defense industry market size from 2007 through 2011 and forecasts till 2016
  • Analysis of defense budget allocation
  • Benchmarking with key global markets
  • Market opportunities
  • Defense procurement dynamics
  • Industry dynamics
  • Market entry strategy
  • Competitive landscape and strategic insights
  • Business environment and country risk

Reasons To Buy

  • Gain insight into the US defense industry with current, historic and forecast market values
  • Gain insight into market opportunity and attractiveness
  • Gain insight into industry procurement dynamics
  • Gain insight into industry structure
  • Gain insight into the regulations governing the US defense industry and the potential market entry strategies with an expert analysis of the competitive structure
  • Identify top companies of the US defense industry along with profiles of all those companies

Key Highlights

US defense expenditure is forecast to value US$670.9 billion in 2012, growing at a CAGR of 4.19% during the review period. However, due to the country’s growing fiscal deficit, domestic military expenditure is expected to register a CAGR of 0.63% over the forecast period, to reach a value of US$688 billion by 2016. Although the country’s total defense spending is likely to decrease, factors such as the potential nuclear threats posed by North Korea and Iran, modernization initiatives, ongoing military operations and strategies to maintain military supremacy and protect its allies will continue to drive the US defense budget. Cumulatively, the US is projected to spend US$3.3 trillion on its armed forces over the forecast period.

During the review period the US allocated 4.6% of its gross domestic product (GDP) on defense. However, this figure is forecast to decline to 3.8% by 2016, due to increasing financial constraints as a consequence of the global financial crisis.

US Defense Industry

Published: February 2012
No. of Pages: 273
Price: US$1250

Table of Contents

1 Introduction
1.1 What is this Report About?
1.2 Definitions
1.3 Summary Methodology
1.4 ICD Research Terrorism Index
1.5 About ICD Research
1.6 About Strategic Defense Intelligence

2 Executive Summary

3 Market Attractiveness and Emerging Opportunities
3.1 Defense Market Size Historical and Forecast
3.1.1 US defense expenditure forecast to decline to US$XX billion by 2016
3.1.2 Threat from North Korea and Iran, modernization initiatives, arms race with China and Russia, ongoing military operations and protection of allies are expected to drive defense spending
3.1.3 Defense expenditure as a percentage of GDP projected to decline over the forecast period
3.1.4 Per capita defense spending forecast to decline over the forecast period
3.2 Analysis of Defense Budget Allocation
3.2.1 US defense budget forecast to register a decelerated growth rate over forecast period
3.2.2 US defense base budget expected to increase US$XX billion by 2016
3.2.3 Capital expenditure accounts for majority of defense expenditure
3.2.4 Budget allocation for maritime forces expected to decrease
3.2.5 Capital expenditure for army expected to increase over the forecast period
3.2.6 Naval defense budget expected to grow at a CAGR of XX% over forecast period
3.2.7 US forecast to spend US$XX billion on its air force over the forecast period
3.2.8 Expenditure on other category of armed forces projected to grow at CAGR of XX% over forecast period
3.3 Homeland Security Market Size and Forecast
3.3.1 The US is projected to spend US$XX billion on homeland security over forecast period
3.3.2 Homeland security market will record an increase in the demand for aviation and border security products
3.3.3 The nation is at “some risk” of terrorism
3.3.4 The US has a terrorism index score of 0.1
3.4 Benchmarking with Key Global Markets
3.4.1 US will dominate global military spending over forecast period
3.4.2 US defense budget is much higher than other leading spenders
3.4.3 US was largest global arms exporter during review period
3.4.4 The US emerged as eighth-largest global arms importer during review period
3.4.5 US defense expenditure as a percentage of GDP is third-highest in the world
3.4.6 US faces “some risk” from terrorist organizations
3.5 Market Opportunities: Key Trends and Drivers
3.5.1 Demand for communication systems is expected to increase
3.5.2 Modernization of aviation forces will create demand for air defense systems
3.5.3 Demand for armored vehicles set to increase
3.5.4 Nuclear defense modernization programs will drive the demand for missile defense systems
3.5.5 Large investment in maritime defense equipment in 2011

4 Defense Procurement Market Dynamics
4.1 Import Market Dynamics
4.1.1 US primarily imports defense equipment to build strategic relations
4.1.2 Defense imports registered steady growth during review period
4.1.3 UK supplies majority of US defense imports
4.1.4 Aircraft account for majority of arms imports
4.2 Export Market Dynamics
4.2.1 US arms imports are driven by political and economic factors
4.2.2 Arms exports continued to increase in 2010
4.2.3 US has diverse export market
4.2.4 Aircraft are most exported defense good
4.2.5 US maintains controlled defense export policy

5 Industry Dynamics
5.1 Five Forces Analysis
5.1.1 Bargaining power of supplier: medium to low
5.1.2 Bargaining power of buyer: high
5.1.3 Barrier to entry: medium
5.1.4 Intensity of rivalry: low to high
5.1.5 Threat of substitution: low to high

6 Market Entry Strategy
6.1 Market Regulation
6.1.1 The US defense industry is open to FDI
6.1.2 No offset policy exists in US
6.1.3 US arms trade is heavily regulated
6.2 Market Entry Route
6.2.1 Foreign OEMs can enter into US defense market through acquisition route
6.2.2 Joint product development provides more stable market entry possibility
6.2.3 Many foreign defense companies enter the market through the formation of partnerships with domestic defense firms
6.2.4 Direct sale of defense equipment provides foreign OEMs an opportunity to enter the market
6.3 Key Challenges
6.3.1 Decreasing economies of scale and defense inflation
6.3.2 Defense budget reductions result in project delays or cancellations
6.3.3 Declining profit margins deter growth of domestic defense companies

7 Competitive Landscape and Strategic Insights
7.1 Competitive Landscape Overview
7.2 Domestic Public Companies
7.2.1 Lockheed Martin Corp.: overview
7.2.2 Lockheed Martin Corp.: products and services
7.2.3 Lockheed Martin Corp.: recent contracts and strategic initiatives
7.2.4 Lockheed Martin Corp.: alliances
7.2.5 Lockheed Martin Corp.: recent contract wins
7.2.6 Lockheed Martin Corp.: financial analysis
7.2.7 Raytheon: overview
7.2.8 Raytheon: products and services
7.2.9 Raytheon: recent contracts and strategic initiatives
7.2.10 Raytheon: alliances
7.2.11 Raytheon: recent contract wins
7.2.12 Raytheon: financial analysis
7.2.13 General Dynamics: overview
7.2.14 General Dynamics: products and services
7.2.15 General Dynamics: recent contracts and strategic initiatives
7.2.16 General Dynamics: alliances
7.2.17 General Dynamics: recent contract wins
7.2.18 General Dynamics: financial analysis
7.2.19 Boeing: overview
7.2.20 Boeing: products and services
7.2.21 Boeing: recent contracts and strategic initiatives
7.2.22 Boeing: alliances
7.2.23 Boeing: recent contract wins
7.2.24 Boeing: financial analysis
7.2.25 L-3 Communications Corp.: overview
7.2.26 L-3 Communications Corp.: products and services
7.2.27 L-3 Communications Corp.: recent contracts and strategic initiatives
7.2.28 L-3 Communications Corp.: alliances
7.2.29 L-3 Communications Corp.: recent contract wins
7.2.30 L-3 Communications Corp.: financial analysis
7.2.31 Northrop Grumman Corp.: overview
7.2.32 Northrop Grumman Corp.: products and services
7.2.33 Northrop Grumman Corp.: recent contracts and strategic initiatives
7.2.34 Northrop Grumman Corporation: alliances
7.2.35 Northrop Grumman Corp.: recent contract wins
7.2.36 Northrop Grumman Corp.: financial analysis
7.2.37 Science Application International Corp. (SAIC): overview
7.2.38 Science Application International Corp. (SAIC): products and services
7.2.39 Science Application International Corp. (SAIC): recent contracts and strategic initiatives
7.2.40 Science Application International Corp. (SAIC): alliances
7.2.41 Science Application International Corp. (SAIC): recent contract wins
7.2.42 Science Application International Corp. (SAIC): financial analysis
7.2.43 Honeywell International Inc.: overview
7.2.44 Honeywell International Inc.: products and services
7.2.45 Honeywell International Inc: recent announcements and strategic initiatives
7.2.46 Honeywell International Inc.: alliances
7.2.47 Honeywell International Inc.: recent contract wins
7.2.48 Honeywell International Inc: financial analysis
7.3 Domestic Private Companies
7.3.1 Sikorsky Aircraft: overview
7.3.2 Sikorsky Aircraft: products and services
7.3.3 Sikorsky Aircraft: recent contracts and strategic initiatives
7.3.4 Sikorsky Aircraft: alliances
7.3.5 Sikorsky Aircraft: recent contract wins
7.3.6 Sikorsky Aircraft: financial analysis
7.3.7 General Electric Aviation: overview
7.3.8 General Electric Aviation: products and services
7.3.9 General Electric Aviation: recent contracts and strategic initiatives
7.3.10 General Electric Aviation: alliances
7.3.11 General Electric Aviation: recent contract wins
7.3.12 General Electric Aviation: financial analysis
7.3.13 Bell Helicopter Textron, Inc.: overview
7.3.14 Bell Helicopter Textron, Inc.: products and services
7.3.15 Bell Helicopter Textron, Inc.: recent announcements and strategic initiatives
7.3.16 Bell Helicopter Textron, Inc.: alliances
7.3.17 Bell Helicopter Textron, Inc.: recent contract wins
7.3.18 Bell Helicopter Textron Inc: financial analysis
7.3.19 Textron Marine and Land Systems: overview
7.3.20 Textron Marine and Land Systems: products and services
7.3.21 Textron Marine and Land Systems: recent contracts and strategic initiatives
7.3.22 Textron Marine and Land Systems: alliances
7.3.23 Textron Marine and Land Systems: recent contract wins
7.3.24 Textron Marine and Land Systems: financial analysis

8 Business Environment and Country Risk
8.1 Business Confidence
8.1.1 Business confidence indicator
8.1.2 Market capitalization trend – New York stock exchange, US
8.1.3 Market capitalization trend – NASDAQ stock market, United States of America
8.1.4 FDI inflows by sector
8.1.5 Deployment of credit by sector
8.2 Economic Performance
8.2.1 GDP at constant prices (US dollars)
8.2.2 GDP per capita at constant prices (US dollars)
8.2.3 GDP at current prices (US dollars)
8.2.4 GDP per capita at current prices (US dollars)
8.2.5 GDP split by key segments
8.2.6 Agriculture net output at current prices (US dollars)
8.2.7 Agriculture net output at current prices as a percentage of GDP
8.2.8 Manufacturing net output at current prices (US dollars)
8.2.9 Manufacturing net output at current prices as a percentage of GDP
8.2.10 Mining, manufacturing and utilities at current prices (US dollars)
8.2.11 Mining, manufacturing and utilities at current prices as a percentage of GDP
8.2.12 Construction net output at current prices (US dollars)
8.2.13 Construction net output at current prices as a percentage of GDP
8.2.14 Crude steel production
8.2.15 Crude oil consumption
8.2.16 Inflation rate
8.2.17 Fiscal balance as a percentage of GDP
8.2.18 Current account balance as a percentage of GDP
8.2.19 Exports as a percentage of GDP
8.2.20 Imports as a percentage of GDP
8.2.21 Exports growth
8.2.22 Imports growth
8.2.23 Annual average exchange rate EUR–US$
8.2.24 End of the period exchange rate EUR–US$
8.3 Infrastructure Quality and Availability
8.3.1 Total airports and sea ports
8.3.2 Railways and roads
8.3.3 Passenger vehicle production volume
8.3.4 Commercial vehicle production volume
8.3.5 Automotive products exports trend
8.3.6 Automotive products imports trend
8.3.7 Passenger car penetration
8.3.8 Total installed capacity for electricity generation
8.3.9 Installed capacity for the generation of conventional thermal electricity
8.3.10 Electricity production
8.3.11 Installed capacity for the generation of hydro-electricity
8.3.12 Installed capacity for renewable electricity generation
8.3.13 Electricity consumption
8.3.14 Electricity exports
8.3.15 Electricity imports
8.3.16 Healthcare expenditure
8.3.17 Healthcare expenditure as percentage of GDP
8.3.18 Healthcare expenditure per capita
8.3.19 Total internet subscribers
8.3.20 Broadband internet subscribers
8.3.21 Personal computer penetration rate
8.3.22 Mobile phone penetration rate
8.3.23 R&D expenditure as a percentage of GDP
8.4 Labor Force
8.4.1 Labor force
8.4.2 Unemployment rate
8.5 Demographics
8.5.1 Annual disposable income
8.5.2 Annual per capita disposable income
8.5.3 Annual consumer expenditure on food
8.5.4 Annual per capita consumer expenditure on food
8.5.5 Total population
8.5.6 Urban and rural population
8.5.7 Females as a percentage of the US population
8.5.8 Males as a percentage of the US population
8.5.9 Mean age of population
8.5.10 Median age of population
8.5.11 Population density
8.5.12 Age distribution of the total population
8.5.13 Age distribution of the male population
8.5.14 Age distribution of the female population
8.5.15 Number of households
8.6 Political and Social Risk
8.6.1 Political stability
8.6.2 Terrorism index
8.6.3 Transparency index

9 Appendix
9.1 Contact Us
9.2 About ICD Research
9.3 Disclaimer

List of Tables

Table 1: US Defense Expenditure, 2007–2011
Table 2: US Defense Expenditure, 2012–2016
Table 3: US Defense Expenditure as a Percentage of GDP, 2007–2011
Table 4: US Defense Expenditure as a Percentage of GDP, 2012–2016
Table 5: US Per Capita Defense Expenditure, 2007–2011
Table 6: US Per Capita Defense Expenditure, 2012–2016
Table 7: US Defense Budget Split by Base Budget, OCO and Other Funds(US$ Billion), 2007–2011
Table 8: US Defense Budget Split by Base Budget, OCO and Other Funds(US$ Billion), 2012–2016
Table 9: US Defense Budget Allocation for Capital and Revenue Expenditure (%), 2007–2011
Table 10: US Defense Budget Allocation for Capital and Revenue Expenditure (%), 2012–2016
Table 11: US Defense Expenditure Allocation for Army, Air Force, Navy and Others (%), 2007–2011
Table 12: US Defense Expenditure Allocation for Army, Air Force, Navy and Others (%), 2012–2016
Table 13: US Defense Budget Allocation for Army (US$ Billion), 2007–2011
Table 14: US Defense Budget Allocation for Army (US$ Billion), 2012–2016
Table 15: US Defense Budget Allocation for Navy (US$ Billion), 2007–2011
Table 16: US Defense Budget Allocation for Navy (US$ Billion), 2012–2016
Table 17: US Defense Budget Allocation for Air Force(US$ Billion), 2007–2011
Table 18: US Defense Budget Allocation for Air Force (US$ Billion), 2012–2016
Table 19: US Defense Budget Allocation for Other Expenditure(US$ Billion), 2007–2011
Table 20: US Defense Budget Allocation for Other Expenditure (US$ Billion), 2012–2016
Table 21: US Homeland Security Budget (US$ Billion), 2007–2011
Table 22: US Homeland Security Budget (US$ Billion), 2012–2016
Table 23: Benchmarking with Key Markets – 2007–2011 vs 2012–2016
Table 24: Benchmarking with World’s Largest Defense Spenders – 2011 and 2016
Table 25: Country Ranking by Arms Exports (Volume), 2007–2011
Table 26: Country Ranking by Arms Imports (in volume terms), 2007–2011
Table 27: ICD Research Terrorism Index, 2011
Table 28: US Defense Aircraft Projects, 2011
Table 29: US Ground Programs Undertaken by US Department of Defense, 2011
Table 30: US Nuclear Modernization Programs
Table 31: US Defense Shipbuilding Projects Undertaken by the Department of Defense, 2011
Table 32: Lockheed Martin Corp – product focus
Table 33: Lockheed Martin Corp. – Alliances
Table 34: Lockheed Martin Corp. – Recent Contract Wins
Table 35: Raytheon – Product Focus
Table 36: Raytheon – Alliances
Table 37: Raytheon – Recent Contract Wins
Table 38: General Dynamics – product focus
Table 39: General Dynamics – Alliances
Table 40: General Dynamics – Recent Contract Wins
Table 41: Boeing – product focus
Table 42: Boeing – Alliances
Table 43: Boeing – Recent Contract Wins
Table 44: L-3 Communications Corp. – Product Focus
Table 45: L-3 Communications Corp. – Alliances
Table 46: L-3 Communications Corp. – Recent Contract Wins
Table 47: Northrop Grumman Corp.– Product Focus
Table 48: Northrop Grumman Corporation – Alliances
Table 49: Northrop Grumman Corp. – Recent Contract Wins
Table 50: Science Application International Corp. (SAIC) – Product Focus
Table 51: Science Application International Corp. (SAIC) – Alliances
Table 52: Science Application International Corp. (SAIC) – Recent Contract Wins
Table 53: Honeywell International Inc. – product focus
Table 54: Honeywell International Inc. – Alliances
Table 55: Honeywell International Inc – Recent Contract Wins
Table 56: Sikorsky Aircraft – Product Focus
Table 57: Sikorsky Aircraft – Alliances
Table 58: Sikorsky Aircraft – Recent Contract Wins
Table 59: General Electric Aviation – Product Focus
Table 60: General Electric Aviation – Alliances
Table 61: General Electric Aviation – Recent Contract Wins
Table 62: Bell Helicopter Textron, Inc – Product Focus
Table 63: Bell Helicopter Textron, Inc. – Alliances
Table 64: Bell Helicopter Textron, Inc. – Recent Contract Wins
Table 65: Textron Marine and Land Systems – Product Focus
Table 66: Textron Marine and Land Systems – Alliances
Table 67: Textron Marine and Land Systems – Recent Contract Wins

List of Figures

Figure 1: US Defense Expenditure, 2007–2011
Figure 2: US Defense Expenditure, 2012–2016
Figure 3: US Defense Expenditure as a Percentage of GDP, 2007–2011
Figure 4: US Defense Expenditure as a Percentage of GDP, 2012–2016
Figure 5: US Per Capita Defense Expenditure, 2007–2011
Figure 6: US Per Capita Defense Expenditure, 2012–2016
Figure 7: US Defense Budget Split by Base Budget, OCO and Other Funds(US$ Billion), 2007–2011
Figure 8: US Defense Budget Split by Base Budget, OCO and Other Funds(US$ Billion), 2012–2016
Figure 9: US Defense Budget Allocation for Capital and Revenue Expenditure (%), 2007–2011
Figure 10: US Defense Budget Allocation for Capital and Revenue Expenditure (%), 2012–2016
Figure 11: US Defense Expenditure Allocation for Army, Air Force, Navy and Others (%), 2007–2011
Figure 12: US Defense Expenditure Allocation for Army, Air Force, Navy and Others (%) 2012–2016
Figure 13: US Defense Budget Allocation for Army (US$ Billion), 2007–2011
Figure 14: US Defense Budget Allocation for Army (US$ Billion), 2012–2016
Figure 15: US Defense Budget Allocation for Navy (US$ Billion), 2007–2011
Figure 16: US Defense Budget Allocation for Navy (US$ Billion), 2012–2016
Figure 17: US Defense Budget Allocation for Air Force (US$ Billion), 2007–2011
Figure 18: US Defense Budget Allocation for Air Force (US$ Billion), 2012–2016
Figure 19: US Defense Budget Allocation for Other Expenditure (US$ Billion), 2007–2011
Figure 20: US Defense Budget Allocation for Other Expenditure (US$ Billion), 2012–2016
Figure 21: US Homeland Security Budget (US$ Billion), 2007–2011
Figure 22: US Homeland Security Budget (US$ Billion), 2012–2016
Figure 23: ICD Research Terrorism Heat Map
Figure 24: ICD Research Terrorism Heat Index
Figure 25: Benchmarking with Key Markets – 2007–2011 vs 2012–2016
Figure 26: Benchmarking with World’s Largest Defense Spenders – 2011 and 2016
Figure 27: Benchmarking with Large Defense Spenders as Percentage of GDP – 2011
Figure 28: Investments in Command, Control, Communications and Computers Systems (US$ Billion), 2011
Figure 29: Funding for Joint Tactical Radio System (US$ Million), 2009–2011
Figure 30: Funding for BCT (US$ Million), 2009–2011
Figure 31: Funding for WIN-T (US$ Million), 2009–2011
Figure 32: Key Focus Areas: Investments in Air force Modernization (US$ Billion), 2011
Figure 33: Funding for KC-X New Tanker (US$ Million), 2009–2011
Figure 34: Funding for C-130J Hercules (US$ Million), 2009–2011
Figure 35: Funding for Joint Cargo Aircraft (US$ Million), 2009–2011
Figure 36: Funding for F-35 Joint Strike Force Program (US$ Billion), 2009–2011
Figure 37: Funding for V-22 Osprey (US$ Million), 2009–2011
Figure 38: Funding for MQ–1 Predator/MQ–9 Reaper (US$ Million), 2009–2011
Figure 39: Funding for RQ-4 Global Hawk Systems (US$ Million), 2009–2011
Figure 40: Funding for RQ-7 Shadow/ RQ-11 Raven Systems (US$ Million), 2009–2011
Figure 41: Funding for AH-64 D Longbow Block 3 (US$ Million), 2009–2011
Figure 42: Funding for CH-47 Chinook (US$ Million), 2009–2011
Figure 43: Funding for Light Utility Helicopters (US$ Million), 2009–2011
Figure 44: Funding for UH-60 Black Hawk (US$ Million), 2009–2011
Figure 45: Funding for HH-60M Pave Hawk (US$ Million), 2010–2011
Figure 46: Funding for E-2D Advanced Hawkeye (US$ Million), 2009–2011
Figure 47: Funding for F/A-18E/F Super Hornet (US$ Million), 2009–2011
Figure 48: Funding for EA-18G Growler (US$ Million), 2009–2011
Figure 49: Funding for H–1 Huey/Super Cobra (US$ Million), 2009–2011
Figure 50: Funding for MH–60S Fleet Combat Support Helicopter (US$ Million), 2009–2011
Figure 51: Funding for P-8A Poseidon (US$ Billion), 2009–2011
Figure 52: Key Focus Areas: Investments in Ground Vehicles (US$ Billion), 2011
Figure 53: Funding for Joint Light Tactical Vehicle (US$ Million), 2009–2011
Figure 54: Funding for Armored Security Vehicle (US$ Million), 2009–2011
Figure 55: Funding for Family of Heavy Tactical Vehicles (US$ Million), 2009–2011
Figure 56: Funding for Family of Medium Tactical Vehicles (US$ Million), 2009–2011
Figure 57: Funding for M-I Abrams Tank Upgrade (US$ Million) 2009–2011
Figure 58: Funding for Stryker Family of Armored Vehicles (US$ Million), 2009–2011
Figure 59: Funding for High Mobility Multipurpose Wheeled Vehicle (US$ Million), 2009–2011
Figure 60: Key Focus Areas: Investments in Shipbuilding and Maritime Systems (US$ Billion), 2011
Figure 61: Funding for Littoral Combat Ship (US$ Billion), 2009–2011
Figure 62: Funding for CVN 21 Carrier Replacement (US$ Million), 2009–2011
Figure 63: Funding for Joint High Speed Vessel (US$ Million), 2009–2011
Figure 64: Funding for DDG 51 Aegis Destroyer (US$ Million), 2009–2011
Figure 65: Funding for LPD 17 Amphibious Transport Dock Ship (US$ Million), 2009–2011
Figure 66: Funding for SSN 774 Virginia-Class Submarine (US$ Million), 2009–2011
Figure 67: Funding for CVN Refueling Complex Overhaul Program (US$ Billion), 2009–2011
Figure 68: Funding for Landing Helicopter Assault Replacement (US$ Million), 2009–2011
Figure 69: Funding for Mobile Landing Platform (US$ Million), 2010–2011
Figure 70: US Defense Import Trend (US$ Million), 2005–2010
Figure 71: US Defense Imports by Country (%), 2005–2010
Figure 72: US Defense Imports by Category (%), 2005–2010
Figure 73: US Defense Exports (US$ Million), 2005–2010
Figure 74: US Defense Exports by Country (%), 2005–2010
Figure 75: US Defense Exports by Category (%), 2005–2010
Figure 76: Industry Dynamics – Porter’s Five Forces Analysis
Figure 77: Lockheed Martin Corp. – Revenue Trend Analysis (US$ Billion), 2006–2010
Figure 78: Lockheed Martin Corp. – Operating Profit Trend Analysis (US$ million), 2006–2010
Figure 79: Lockheed Martin Corp. – Net Profit Trend Analysis (US$ Billion), 2006–2010
Figure 80: Raytheon – Revenue Trend Analysis (US$ Billion), 2006–2010
Figure 81: Raytheon – Operating Profit Trend Analysis (US$ million), 2006–2010
Figure 82: Raytheon – Net Profit Trend Analysis (US$ million), 2006–2010
Figure 83: General Dynamics – Revenue Trend Analysis (US$ Billion), 2006–2010
Figure 84: General Dynamics – Operating Profit Trend Analysis (US$ Billion), 2006–2010
Figure 85: General Dynamics – Net Profit Trend Analysis (US$ Billion), 2006–2010
Figure 86: Boeing – Revenue Trend Analysis (US$ Billion), 2006–2010
Figure 87: Boeing – Operating Profit Trend Analysis (US$ Billion), 2006–2010
Figure 88: Boeing – Net Profit Trend Analysis (US$ Billion), 2006–2010
Figure 89: L-3 Communications Corp. – Revenue Trend Analysis (US$ Billion), 2006–2010
Figure 90: L-3 Communications Corp. – Operating Profit Trend Analysis (US$ Billion), 2006–2010
Figure 91: L-3 Communications Corp. – Net Profit Trend Analysis (US$ Billion), 2006–2010
Figure 92: Northrop Grumman Corp. – Revenue Trend Analysis (US$ Billion), 2006–2010
Figure 93: Northrop Grumman Corp. – Operating Profit Trend Analysis (US$ Billion), 2006–2010
Figure 94: Northrop Grumman Corp. – Net Profit Trend Analysis (US$ Billion), 2006–2010
Figure 95: Science Application International Corp. (SAIC) – Revenue Trend Analysis (US$ Million), 2007–2011
Figure 96: Science Application International Corp. (SAIC) – Operating Profit Trend Analysis (US$ Million), 2007–2011
Figure 97: Science Application International Corp. (SAIC) – Net Profit Trend Analysis(US$ Million), 2007–2011
Figure 98: Honeywell International Inc. – Revenue Trend Analysis (US$ Billion), 2006–2010
Figure 99: Honeywell International Inc. – Operating Profit Trend Analysis (US$ billion), 2006–2010
Figure 100: Honeywell International Inc. – Net Profit Trend Analysis (US$ Billion), 2006–2010
Figure 101: US Purchasing Managers Index, Q12008–Q32010
Figure 102: New York Stock Exchange – Market Capitalization (US$ Trillion), 2003–2009
Figure 103: NASDAQ Stock Market – Market Capitalization (US$ Trillion), 2003–2009
Figure 104: US FDI Inflows by Sector (US$ Billion), 2003–2009
Figure 105: US Deployment of Credit by Sector (US$ Trillion), 2003–2009
Figure 106: US GDP at Constant Prices (US$ Trillion), 2003–2015
Figure 107: US GDP Per Capita at Constant Prices (US$), 2003–2015
Figure 108: US GDP at Current Prices (US$ Trillion), 2003–2015
Figure 109: US GDP Per Capita at Current Prices (US$), 2003–2015
Figure 110: US GDP Split by Key Segments (%) 2003 vs 2009
Figure 111: US Agriculture Net Output at Current Prices (US$ Billion), 2003–2015
Figure 112: US Agriculture Net Output at Current Prices as a Percentage of GDP (%), 2003–2015
Figure 113: US Manufacturing Net Output at Current Prices (US$ Trillion), 2003–2015
Figure 114: US Manufacturing Net Output at Current Prices as a Percentage of GDP(%),  2003–2015
Figure 115: US Mining, Manufacturing and Utilities Net Output at Current Prices (US$ Trillion), 2003–2015
Figure 116: US Mining, Manufacturing and Utilities Net Output at Current Prices as a Percentage of GDP(%), 2003–2015
Figure 117: US Construction Net Output at Current Prices (US$ Billion), 2003–2015
Figure 118: US Construction Output at Current Prices as a Percentage of GDP (%), 2003–2015
Figure 119: US Crude Steel Production (Million Metric Tons), 2003–2015
Figure 120: US Crude Oil Consumption (Million Tons), 2003–2015
Figure 121: US Inflation Rate (%), 2003–2015
Figure 122: US Fiscal Balance as a Percentage of GDP(%), 2003–2015
Figure 123: US Current Account Balance as a Percentage of GDP (%), 2003–2009
Figure 124: US Exports as a Percentage of GDP (%), 2003–2015
Figure 125: US Imports as a Percentage of GDP (%), 2003–2015
Figure 126: US Exports Growth (%), 2003–2015
Figure 127: US Imports Growth(%), 2003–2015
Figure 128: US Annual Average Exchange Rate EUR–US$, 2003–2009
Figure 129: US End of the Period Exchange Rate EUR–US$, 2003–2009
Figure 130: US Airports and Sea Ports (Number of), 2009
Figure 131: US Railways and Roads (Kilometers), 2009
Figure 132: US Passenger Vehicle Production (Million Units), 2003–2015
Figure 133: US Commercial Vehicle Production (Million Units), 2003–2015
Figure 134: US Automotive Products Exports (US$ Billion), 2003–2015
Figure 135: US Automotive Products Imports (US$ Billion), 2003–2015
Figure 136: US Passenger Car Penetration (per 1000 people), 2003–2015
Figure 137: US Total Installed Capacity for Electricity Generation (Billion Kilowatts), 2003–2015
Figure 138: US Installed Capacity for the Generation of Conventional Thermal Electricity (Million Kilowatts), 2003–2015
Figure 139: US Electricity Production (Trillion Kilowatts Hours), 2003–2015
Figure 140: US Installed Capacity for the Generation of Hydro-electricity (Million Kilowatts), 2003–2015
Figure 141: US Installed Capacity for the Generation of Renewable Electricity (Million Kilowatts), 2003–2015
Figure 142: US Electricity Consumption (Trillion Kilowatt Hours), 2003–2015
Figure 143: US Electricity Exports (Billion Kilowatts Hours), 2003–2015
Figure 144: US Electricity Imports (Billon Kilowatts Hours), 2003–2015
Figure 145: US Healthcare Expenditure (US$ Trillion), 2003–2015
Figure 146: US Healthcare Expenditure as a Percentage of GDP (%), 2003–2015
Figure 147: US Per Capita Healthcare Expenditure (US$), 2003–2015
Figure 148: US Internet Subscriptions (Millions), 2003–2015
Figure 149: US Broadband Internet Subscriptions (Millions), 2003–2015
Figure 150: US Personal Computer Penetration Rate (per 100 people), 2003–2015
Figure 151: US Mobile Phone Penetration (%), 2003–2015
Figure 152: US R&D Expenditure as a Percentage of GDP (%), 2003–2015
Figure 153: US Size of Labor Force in 15–59 Age Group (Million), 2003–2015
Figure 154: US Unemployment Rate (%), 2003–2015
Figure 155: US Annual Disposable Income (US$ Trillion), 2003–2015
Figure 156: US Annual Per Capita Disposable Income (US$), 2003–2015
Figure 157: US Consumer Expenditure on Food (US$ Billion), 2003–2015
Figure 158: US Annual Per Capita Consumer Expense

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