Last edited by Dorr
Friday, July 24, 2020 | History

1 edition of An Assessment of Turkish Defense Industry and Turkey"s Efforts to Transfer Military Technology found in the catalog.

An Assessment of Turkish Defense Industry and Turkey"s Efforts to Transfer Military Technology

An Assessment of Turkish Defense Industry and Turkey"s Efforts to Transfer Military Technology

Strategies for Arming the Future

  • 115 Want to read
  • 9 Currently reading

Published by Storming Media .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • BUS069000

  • The Physical Object
    FormatSpiral-bound
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL11846958M
    ISBN 101423525280
    ISBN 109781423525288

      The US administration has offered to sell $ billion worth of Patriot missiles to Turkey, apparently in an effort to stop Ankara from going ahead with a planned S deal with Moscow. The Turks will probably shrug off the offer (after making sure it’s not an offer they can’t refuse). For reasons largely unrelated to its military requirements, Ankara has no intention of scrapping the S. Turks know a Patriot deal would not come with a generous technology transfer offer. That is not the American way. Yet some kind of a breakthrough and a special offer could win the support of two critical Turkish defense companies, military electronics specialist Aselsan and .

    The Turkish Arms Industry: Special Shield. ASSELAN stands out as Turkey's largest military industrial company, operating in the fields of radar and guidance systems, defense technology, electronics, and electronic warfare systems. (Army Times).   Turkey has come a long way in the development of an indigenous defense industry, a core part of its ambition to strengthen its military and bolster its regional interests. Since , the rate at which Turkey's defense industry has met Ankara's procurement requirements has risen from 24 to 64 percent and is still climbing.

      The Defense Industry Undersecretariat now supervises projects. Yet Turkey's military expenditures have been stable for more than 15 years. According to data provided by Stockholm International Peace Research Institute, Turkey’s military expenditures were $ billion in and $ billion in   Sanctioning Turkey’s defense industry could prompt Ankara to buy even more Russian defense equipment—the very outcome that both CAATSA and new legislation aim to deter—which would in turn almost certainly lead to additional U.S. sanctions, further Turkish retaliation, and a downward spiral of tension and resentment.


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An Assessment of Turkish Defense Industry and Turkey"s Efforts to Transfer Military Technology Download PDF EPUB FB2

An assessment of Turkish Defense Industry and Turkey's efforts to transfer military technology: strategies for arming the future. By Haluk. Kurtoglu and Murat. Agdemir. Get PDF (10 MB) Abstract. The end of the cold war has created a safer environment for most nations and reduced the need for fielding huge armed forces and vast investments for Author: Haluk.

Kurtoglu and Murat. Agdemir. Efforts to build up Turkey’s defense industry date back to the s. Inagainst the backdrop of the Cyprus crisis, Washington imposed an arms embargo on Ankara, its NATO ally. Having long relied almost entirely on NATO and other foreign producers to supply its military, Turkey suddenly found itself in a precarious position.

On J photo, Turkish Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan sits in the pilot's seat during a presentation for the Turkish-made military helicopter, T ATAK, outside Ankara, Turkey. (AP) Turkey has increased its military capacity by investing in the defence industry.

Nordic Monitor Turkey and Tanzania have agreed to establish mechanisms of cooperation in the defense industry that cover such areas as the production and modernization of military and defense materiel as well as research in the field.

The agreement also opens the Tanzanian market up to Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdoğan’s defense conglomerates. The Turkish defense industry can be a valid alternative to the West,” Faik Eken, General Director of Aselsan, Turkey’s biggest defense firm, told Reuters.

The transfer of technology. Turkey’s inability to produce an indigenous engine is harming some of the country’s otherwise successful domestic defense programs, according to industry and government officials. Foreign military aid that started upon Turkey's membership in NATO and increased within a short period stalled the development of local defence industry which was at its preliminary stage of formation.

Instead of improving the local defence industry, foreign aid and foreign procurement were practiced during this period. Turkey remains a military power that should not be trifled with, despite the massive dismissals of army officers following a failed coup attempt inanalyst Kyle Mizokami said in the National Interest on Friday.

Turkey has one of the most powerful armed forces in Europe or Asia with an air force consisting of nearly F Fighting Falcons and a naval force with more than a dozen. Interview with Defense and Aerospace Industry Exporters’ Association of Turkey (SSI) and Turkish Defense Alliance (TDA) Expert Opinion by Global Risk Insights Commanding from the Front: Government, Clusters, and Associations Center of Gravity: The Role of Clusters and Associations in the Aerospace and Defense Industry   Turkish Defence Forum Discussions related to Turkey's military and its strategic affairs.

Information regarding its military, and detailed specifications on its military equipment. Turkey’s first line main battle tank is the the German-made Leopard 2. Developed during the s, the Leopard 2 is a contemporary of the American Abrams.

The Leopard 2. The technology transfer is a must to develop such a sovereign defense inventory. For instance, Turkey was able to build its own attack helicopter program.

Defense autarky—self-sufficiency in arms production—has long been the holy grail of Turkey’s modernization efforts, military technology—like defense industry, Turkey would be.

The US and Europe were Turkey's top destinations for its military exports in with sales of $ million and $ million, respectively, as the Turkish military industry grew by over   According to the same report, Turkey’s military exports to the United States totalled $ million during the same period.

Turkish defence exports to the United States mainly cover defence items that Ankara has been building for F joint strike fighters as part of Lockheed Martin’s industrial participation commitment to Ankara. Growing reliance on an internal industrial base, as well as support from Russia, has Turkey moving along its own path.

ForTurkey is ranked 11 of out of the countries considered for the annual GFP holds a PwrIndx* rating of ( considered 'perfect'). *Each nation is assessed on individual and collective values processed through an in-house formula to generate a. The third pillar is the military industry, where fast-paced development is encouraged and leads to the militarization of the whole of Turkish industry.

These three pillars share one characteristic: they are all steered by the military. The existing military-economic structure resists civilian efforts to challenge the politics of (national.

ANKARA, Turkey — If U.S. officials were to expel Turkey from the multinational group that builds the F Lightning II, Turkish defense officials said they likely would pursue Russian fighter. Ankara passed on the Patriot both times because the U.S.

declined to provide a transfer of the system's sensitive missile technology. All the while, Turkey has. According to the Intercept, sinceairstrikes involving drones have claimed the lives of at least people in south-east PKK has launched counter-attacks, usually on poorly-defended security outposts, but Ankara’s new military technology has significantly narrowed their field of manoeuvrability and flushed many militants from mountainous strongholds.

Pages in category "Defence companies of Turkey" The following 22 pages are in this category, out of 22 total. This list may not reflect recent changes ().Turkey Domestic Arms Industry.

Ankara’s rationale for Turkey’s wider effort to domestically source defense systems was to mitigate potential (and previously felt) challenges to both.

March marks a critical month for U.S.-Turkish relations, chiefly on the topic of Ankara’s recent acquisition of the Russian S surface-to-air missile systems. First, since Turkey’s removal last July from the F Joint Strike Fighter program, the U.S.

government had consistently stated that the “unwinding” of Turkey’s participation from the program would be completed by this month.