by Centre for Studies in Defence Resources Management, National Defence College in Kingston, Ont .
Written in English
|Statement||by David Leyton-Brown.|
|Series||Solicited research report -- no. 5|
|Contributions||National Defence College. Centre for Studies in Defence Resources Management.|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||16|
difficult for NATO to function as a U.S.-European defense industrial coordinating structure. Europe may be headed toward a consolidated security and defense pole independent of the United States, despite setbacks to European integration caused by the Persian Gulf War. European economic integration has forced signifi-. This book provides an empirical understanding of how EU-level defence industrial cooperation functions in practice. Using the Liberal Intergovernmental theoretical model, the book argues that while national economic preferences are an essential factor of government interests they only explain part of the dynamic that leads to the development of defence industrial policy at EU : Daniel Fiott. Hartley K. () The European Defence Market and Industry. In: Creasey P., May S. (eds) The European Armaments Market and Procurement Cooperation. Palgrave Macmillan, LondonAuthor: Keith Hartley. economic integration and further commercialization of defense technologies might push the U.S. and European defense industries closer together (Becht et al., ). It is interesting to note here that in our interview with a European industry represen-tative, he added that a key factor to future transatlantic cooperation may lie in Europe’s.
stronger defence industrial base in Europe by ending duplication and by merging primes. Yet, the the role of the Commission as the guardian of an increasing open defence market should be ahead but more limited forms of cross-border industrial cooperation, coordination and even integration might be possible. Increasingly, European. Europe’s policy-makers should aim for closer market integration and regulatory cooperation with trustworthy international partners such as the G7 or the larger group of the OECD countries. It is in the EU’s self-interest to advocate for a rules-based international order with open markets. EC (b): European Commission, Directorate-General for Internal Market, Industry, Entrepreneurship and SMEs, European Commission, “Single Market Integration and Competitiveness in the EU and its Member States”, Staff Working Document SWD() , October “With nine countries (and their collective industrial prowess) involved in its development, the F represents a new model of international cooperation, ensuring affordable U.S. and coalition partner security well into the 21st century” – Sources: Photograph by US Department of Defense, Quote by Lockheed Martin Corporation.
Chapter Two: The champions of integration 15 The aerospace and defence electronics industries’ leading role 15 From EADC to EADS 29 EADS, the first European champion 39 The new industrial landscape in Europe 50 Chapter Three: Political challenges 59 Areas covered by the LoI 60 LoI achievements and prospects The 12 member nations of the European Economic Community (EC) are engaged in a bold effort to create a Single European Market by the end of The changes brought about by European market integration will have a major impact on U.S. industry. The object of this study is to investigate the effects that complete and formal integration of the Canadian with the American capital market would have on the Canadian economy. and the establishment of the European Economic Community and the European Free Trade Association in the late s. to the integration of national commodity. This study evaluates the health of the U.S.-Canadian defense industrial relationship, which is critically important as the U.S. Department of Defense expands the national technology and industrial base. The CSIS study team gathered and analyzed a wide range of quantitative data and conducted interviews with government and industry officials involved with bilateral cooperation.