News Listings for raytheon company

  • Hawker 4000

    News | 03 Dec 2007 00:00

    <H2 style="BACKGROUND: #423a6b; FONT: bold 14px Verdana, Arial, sans-serif; COLOR: #ffffff">&nbsp;&nbsp;Hawker 4000</H2> <DIV style="BACKGROUND: url( no-repeat left bottom; FLOAT: left; PADDING-BOTTOM: 10px; MARGIN: 0px 0px 10px; WIDTH: 460px"> <H4 style="PADDING-RIGHT: 8px; PADDING-LEFT: 10px; BACKGROUND: url( no-repeat left top; PADDING-BOTTOM: 4px; MARGIN: 0px; PADDING-TOP: 6px"><A title="" href=";lang=en&amp;file=/en/3_0/3_2/3_2_3/3_2_3.jsp" target=_blank></A><FONT size=1><A title="" href="" target=_blank></A><IMG style="FLOAT: left; MARGIN: 8px 5px 5px 8px; OVERFLOW: auto; WIDTH: 200px; HEIGHT: 44px" alt="hawker beechcraft logo" src="../assets/getAsset.aspx?ItemID=21021" border=0>&nbsp; <P style="FONT: 10px/14px Verdana, Arial, sans-serif; COLOR: #666">The appeal of the Hawker 4000
  • AMRAAM purchase complete RAAF missile upgrade

    News | 06 Jan 1999 00:00

    <p>Peter La Franchi/CANBERRA </p> <p>The Australian Department of Defence has concluded separate deals with Matra BAe Dynamics and Raytheon Company for the acquisition of ASRAAM and AIM-120B AMRAAM missiles for carriage by the RAAF's F/A-18s. </p> <p>The two deals total more than A$130 million (U$S80 million). The ASRAAM deal will see the missile entering service from 2001, while the AMRAAM buy, worth nearly A$30 million, will provide an initial training capability at the same time. </p> <p>Australia is planning to make a separate warstock purchase of AMRAAM early in the next century, with the RAAF seeking funding approval as part of the country's defence budget for the financial year 1999-2000. </p> <p>The initial AMRAAM training capability will operate alongside the RAAF's existing warstocks of AIM-7M Sparrow missiles. </p> <p>Australia lodged a Foreign Military Sales application for AMRAAM with the US Department of Defense in March 1998, and the deal is understood to have been
  • A question of judgement

    News | 14 Feb 1996 00:00

    <p>From the start, the Aerospace Industry Awards aimed to be different. Unlike other awards, they offer truly universal competition open to any aviation organisation. Above all, they are judged by an independent panel of industry experts. </p> <p>This year's panel, chaired by Flight International editor Allan Winn, again brought together a strong mix of expertise from around the world (see panels). </p> <p>The criteria they used to judge each of the 12 categories are relatively straightforward. The entries must present an achievement that is measurable, memorable and, above all, one which has had an impact on the industry as a whole. </p> <p>The Lockheed Martin merger is a case in point. Few could seriously deny that the merger has had a profound impact on the whole defence industry. </p> <p>Others among the winners and finalists have been selected because of pioneering work on new technologies or services. Work on satellite-based navigation, for example, has reached some important