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Rapidly Evolving Defence Markets - India

  • ID: 3975866
  • Report
  • Region: India
  • 64 Pages
  • Frost & Sullivan
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Charting the Progress of Indian Defence Modernisation

According to SIPRI, India was the largest arms importer in the world during 2011–2015. The Indian government has revised the procurement policy after seeking responses from industry stakeholders. Frost & Sullivan has analysed the competitive landscape of defence in India, which consists of public sector undertakings (PSUs), foreign defense companies, and emerging Indian companies. As per DPP 2016, the way ahead for India is by developing indigenous capabilities in defence through foreign collaboration. This is a critical time for foreign OEMs. The decisions made now, in terms of partnerships with emerging Indian firms, leveraging key clauses in DPP 2016 and understanding the track of Indian modernisation will help them win contracts and reap benefits. The report presents the insights necessary to help companies proactively establish themselves in a position of competitive advantage in India.

The expanding Indian Defense Market is at an inflexion point. Companies should be cognizant of changes in procurement policy brought out through the revised defense procurement policy 2016 (DPP 2016) in order position themselves at a competitive advantage. The new policy presents latent opportunities that firms can take advantage of in order to establish themselves in one of the largest defense markets in the world. Platform obsolescence and extensive defense modernization (underway and planned) makes India a key market for defense equipment. There will never be an absence of demand. The changes brought about by “Make in India” and the “Defense Procurement Policy 2016” can be used to a OEMs advantage to gain a firmer foothold in the market. By expanding partnerships with emerging Indian defense companies, utilizing India’s vibrant micro, small and medium enterprise (MSME) sector and leveraging new policy measures a defense company can place itself in a position to successfully compete and win contracts in India.

Note: Product cover images may vary from those shown
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Executive Summary
      1. Key Findings
      2. CEO’s Perspective
      3. Key Questions this Study will Answer

  Indian Defence Market Analysis
      1. Country Outlook
      2. Country Outlook—External Challenges
      3. Country Outlook—Internal Challenges

  Drivers and Restraints
      1. Market Drivers
      2. Drivers Explained
      3. Drivers Explained (continued)
      4. Drivers Explained (continued)
      5. Drivers Explained (continued)
      6. Drivers Explained (continued)
      7. Market Restraints
      8. Restraints Explained
      9. Restraints Explained (continued)
      10. Restraints Explained (continued)
      11. Restraints Explained (continued)

  Procurement Stakeholders and Policies
      1. Procurement Process and Decision Makers
      2. Procurement Categories and FDI Norms
      3. New Procurement Policy and Industry Implications
      4. New Procurement Policy and Industry Implications (continued)
      5. Procurement Categories

  Defence Budget Forecast
      1. Defence Budget Spending Analysis
      2. Defence Spending Projections—Business as Usual Scenario
      3. Defence Spending Projections—Active Implementation Scenario

  Modernisation Programmes Tracker
      1. Key Modernisation Programmes Tracker
      2. Key Modernisation Programmes Tracker (continued)
      3. Key Modernisation Programmes Tracker (continued)
      4. Key Modernisation Programmes Tracker (continued)
      5. Key Modernisation Programmes Tracker (continued)
      6. Key Modernisation Programmes Tracker (continued)

  Competitive Landscape—Key Established Participants
      1. Competitive Landscape—Foreign Participants
      2. Competitive Landscape—Foreign Participants (continued)
      3. Competitive Landscape—Foreign Participants (continued)
      4. Competitive Landscape—Foreign Participants (continued)
      5. Competitive Landscape—Foreign Participants (continued)
      6. Competitive Landscape—Foreign Participants (continued)
      7. Competitive Landscape—Government Participants
      8. Competitive Landscape—Government Participants (continued)
      9. Competitive Landscape—Government Participants (continued)
      10. Competitive Landscape—Emerging Indian Companies
      11. Competitive Landscape—Emerging Indian Companies (continued)
      12. Competitive Landscape—Emerging Indian Companies (continued)
      13. Competitive Landscape—Emerging Indian Companies (continued)
      14. Competitive Landscape—Emerging Indian Companies (continued)

  Conclusions and Strategic Recommendations
      1. Conclusions and Strategic Recommendations
      2. Legal Disclaimer
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