Though last week’s White House decision to restructure the SM-3 Block IIB interceptor program shuts the door on Lockheed Martin’s aspirations to get into the large interceptor market, company officials are hopeful that new kill vehicle work may be on the horizon. Details on the shift away from the SM-3 IIB — originally slated as a ship- and land-based interceptor designed to kill early in the midcourse phase — are scant. But North Korea’s missile and nuclear advances have prompted the ...
THIS CONTENT REQUIRES SUBSCRIPTION ACCESS
You must have an Aviation Week Intelligence Network (AWIN) account or subscribe to this Market Briefing to access "Lockheed Hopes For New Missile Defense Kill Vehicle Work".
Current Aviation Week Intelligence Network (AWIN) enterprise and individual members: please go to http://awin.aviationweek.com for access.
Not currently a subscriber? Click on the "Learn More" button below to view subscription offers.