British Columbia is a many splendoured place—that’s why we live here after all! We’re spoiled with snowcapped mountains, beautiful beaches, verdant forests, crystal-clear lakes and rivers, bountiful oceans, amazing food and drink, warm summers and mild winters. Yeah, it rains a bit, but that’s what the Gore-Tex is for. In some lucky corners of the province—like the pocket of paradise that is the Comox Valley—you can even experience it all within a 30-minute drive. Kayaking, snowboarding and mountain biking, all in the same day, if you’re so inclined. But what truly sets the Comox Valley apart as a vacation destination is the wealth of quality food and drink options. Three distinct communities make up the Comox Valley—Comox, Courtenay and Cumberland—each with their own personality and offerings. The valley’s shared agricultural history has given rise to a healthy local food culture. Eating and drinking local is a way of life here—whether its wine from local wineries like 40 Knots or Beaufort, award-winning cheeses from local dairies like Natural Pastures, fresh produce from the many roadside farm stalls like Sieffert’s Farm Market, or beer from any of the many local craft breweries. Speaking of beer, the past year has seen three new craft breweries open in the Comox Valley, along with new craft beer-focused taprooms and restaurants, creating a craft beer mecca almost overnight. It’s just another reason to put this part of Vancouver Island on the top of your B.C. craft beer road trip list.
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Comox Valley, B.C. October 1, 2019    October is Small Business Month and Comox Valley Economic Development and Tourism (CVEDS) is celebrating by hosting a series of Lunch & Learn Sessions, Professional Development Workshops, and a Tourism Industry Mini-Conference. Business owners, managers, and staff can take advantage of various educational, development, and networking opportunities, many of them free, to help them grow and thrive in the Comox Valley. The start of the month kicks off with the Business Counts Lunch & Learn Workshop Series, sponsored by the Business Development Bank of Canada. Topics including Starting a Small Business (Oct. 10), Things to Consider When Buying or Selling a Business (Oct. 17), Expanding Your Markets (Oct. 28), Food Safety Trends and Innovations (Oct. 29), E-Commerce (Oct. 31). Attendees will learn from leaders in a range of business fields to help enhance business objectives with new trends, tools and tips. These sessions are free and will be held at the Comox Valley Economic Development office in downtown Courtenay. Additional professional development workshops are happening October 21st to 23rd during the Tourism & Professional Development Week will be held at the Vancouver Island Visitor Centre, with three workshops including: “Superhost Destination Ambassador Comox Valley” is perfect for any frontline staff and is tailored specifically to the Comox Valley; the Food & Beverage Industry Workshop features speakers from BC Restaurant Foodservice Association as they discuss how to “Make Social Media Work for You”; and the sold out “Grow with Google” Program, presented by Tourism Vancouver Island. That week will culminate with the Tourism Industry Mini-Conference, October 24th, 4-7:30pm, Vancouver Island Visitor Centre. Operators, owners, frontline staff, volunteers and stakeholders will come together to learn, provide vital input into 2020 tourism and destination marketing plans, and network with sector leaders! Speakers from Tourism Vancouver Island, Mountain Bike Tourism Association, and BC Ale Trail will host informative mini-sessions. There will also be information stations presented by Destination BC, Tourism Vancouver Island, Comox Valley Airport, Comox Valley Chamber of Commerce, Comox Valley Arts Council, Sid Williams Theatre, Courtenay Downtown BIA, Harbour Air Seaplanes, and North Island College Student Employment Services. The Networking BBQ & Mixer will be catered by The Pickled Carrot with tasting stations from 40 Knots Vineyard & Estate Winery, Wayward Distillery, New Traditions Brewing Company, Ace Brewing Company, and more. For more information on these and other business development and training events, times and ticket registration, visit or call the Vancouver Island Visitor Centre 1-855-400-2882. Media Contact Lara Greasley, Manager, Marketing and Communications Comox Valley Economic Development and Tourism 250.334.2427 x 233 cell 250-702-1298
Research shows the Comox Valley is attracting the best and brightest from all over. From professionals who work remotely for startups and large corporations, to consultants, entrepreneurs, to locals just starting out.
COMOX VALLEY – Lifestyle. That’s the overwhelming reason given by many of the over 400 members of the Facebook group titled Comox Valley Tech Talk as one of the biggest benefits of living and working in the Comox Valley. The combination of local lifestyle and recreation opportunities and community facilities, along with weather that permits skiing at Mt. Washington Alpine Resort in the morning and golfing at courses like Crown Isle in the afternoon, are unique to Vancouver Island. Not to mention the “10 minute commute” from here to everywhere in the Comox Valley, which is extremely attractive to those wishing to escape the snarled traffic congestion of the Lower Mainland. Comox Valley Economic Development Society Executive Director John Watson firmly believes that lifestyle is part of the “Comox Valley Advantage”, and a reason why the technology sector is thriving and growing. People want to live, work and play in the Valley. “The Comox Valley is growing as a home to technology professionals and entrepreneurs who have chosen to change the way they live, work and play,” says Watson. “No longer are we destined to live in traditional urban environments to ply our trade while struggling to maintain or attain a comfortable lifestyle. The Comox Valley offers the comforts of the city, from breweries, restaurants and burgeoning arts and culture, as well as the benefits of living in an affordable, livable, recreation-rich and family-friendly Vancouver Island location. “It’s a perfect mix for those seeking a work /life balance, and interested in being part of a growing tech oriented business community.” No longer are employees destined to live in traditional urban environments to ply their trades while struggling to maintain or attain a comfortable lifestyle, he adds, noting regularly scheduled flights at Comox Valley Airport make it easy to get in and out of the Valley, which is a must for many businesses. Consider these comments from transplanted technology workers: “I previously lived and worked in Toronto and then Vancouver. The design and technology sector in those cities has a very strong presence and is a widely celebrated economic driver,” says one, noting there are a large number of people working in the tech industry from home. “Working in tech has allowed me live, work and play here while earning revenue from mostly outside the Comox Valley. I didn’t move here for all the possibilities in tech, but because working in tech made it possible to move here.” Another notes: “Living in the Comox Valley has allowed me to take risks I couldn't have in a big city. The cost of living is much lower, and quality of life is better. Because of this, I'm able to try new things that aren't guaranteed to be an overnight moneymaker." Then this: “There’s a lot of people out here that are doing interesting work in various tech related fields, but a lot of them are doing it remotely. As a result, if you don’t know that’s what they do, you’d have no way of figuring that out," says an operations engineer working remotely for an international company. “We chose the Comox Valley because it's a small town with great community, easy access to mountains and ocean, affordable housing, and being closer to California and Washington makes it easier to get to tech conferences." Research shows the Comox Valley is attracting the best and brightest from all over. From professionals who work remotely for startups and large corporations, to consultants, entrepreneurs, to locals just starting out. Designers and developers, marketers and analysts, scientists and engineers, business types and executives, live and work in the area. Examples of local technology operations that attract highly educated and motivated staff include the Deep Bay Research Centre, which is a key research facility for Vancouver Island University. Because it is located on the balmier east coast of Vancouver Island, it makes it easily accessible to important community amenities. North Island College has the Centre for Applied Research, Technology and Innovation (CARTI), which connects staff and students with local businesses and organizations to develop innovative solutions to current challenges. CARTI’s goal is to connect communities through research, and does so by offering services to support research project development, project management and funding. 19 Wing Comox is at the Canadian Forces Base Comox, and their Aurora crews keep watch over the ocean looking for illegal fishing, migration, drugs and pollution in addition to foreign submarines. Its CC-115 Buffalo Aircraft and CH-149 Cormorant Helicopters are staffed and maintained at the base, preparing them to carry out search and rescue operations in the busiest region in Canada. One of the most exciting arrivals in the Comox Valley is the Anandia Cannabis Innovation Center, which opened recently in Comox. Anandia, whose headquarters are in Vancouver, has been voted the Top Cannabis Testing Lab in Canada. It now has a highly trained team set up in the Comox Valley facility for cannabis testing, genetics, and research, where they study everything from microbial contaminants to foreign matter in quality-control testing services that ensure safe and saleable products. The Comox Valley Tech Talk group is an unofficial “support group” that provides an idea of the scope of the industry. Nanaimo-based Innovation Island also offers connections and start-up tips for Comox Valley tech workers and companies. Community Tech Groups. As stated, many of these companies comfortably operate within the friendly confines of home. But for those who need to get out and change their environment, or even if they are in a pinch, there are a number of worker-friendly cafes and restaurants offering WiFi services. There are also shared workspaces like Coastal Co-working and Creator Space in Courtenay. Watson sees even brighter days ahead for the Comox Valley tech sector, as North Island College offers one and two-year digital design and web development programs, and Vancouver Island University in Nanaimo also offers courses that are preparing the next wave of tech workers. “The local tech workforce has been under development for several years at both the secondary and post secondary levels,” he notes. “Local secondary schools offer digital design and engineering courses and sport robotics teams that compete internationally.”

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Innovation And Technology Viewed As Target Sectors To Supplement Economy

COMOX VALLEY – Careful planning has been a hallmark of Comox Valley Economic Development Society, and the results of that foresight are visible throughout the area. Almost two decades ago, CVEDS, also known as Invest Comox Valley, identified agriculture and aquaculture as huge opportunities for economic development. Fast-forward to today, and the Comox Valley is dotted with new land and water-based food growing operations. Innovate 2030 is the moniker for an update for their current five-year economic development strategy, a guiding master plan that will inform policy, develop clear actions and outcomes for sustainable economic growth, and suggest key strategies and business case examples for major projects over the next decade. This time, the future focus will be on community economic development, agri-food/seafood, and technology and innovation. “This new strategy is intended to serve as a unifying plan, spurring action to support a sustainable and growing economy through innovation and technology,” says Invest Comox Valley CEO John Watson. “Emerging technologies, such as automation, digitization, and Artificial Intelligence (AI) are now shaping and impacting local economic development opportunities and businesses across all sectors. “When combining these disruptive technologies, together with environmental challenges and constraints, and the changing trade environment, it is clear that a new, longer term approach to economic development is required to keep pace in planning and promoting the Comox Valley.” An Innovate 2030 Advisory Committee, comprised of leading companies and industry associations representing a wide range of sectors and small businesses, are working towards a document that will become the guidelines to help drive long‐term technology and innovation initiatives within the community. It will also include Community Economic Development and Agrifood/Seafood Sector Innovation strategies, but the focus on technology and innovation will be intensified. The Innovate 2030 Advisory Committee is co‐Chaired by Deana Simkin, CVEDS Board and Executive, owner of High Tide Public House; Lara Austin, Investment Advisor, RBC Dominion Securities. The process has included numerous information and input gathering sessions, business surveys and open houses, a January 23-25 Forum, and the final update is due May 23. “We approached it a little bit differently this time,” says CVEDS President Justin Rigsby. “We sought out people from the local business community that wanted to be part of an advisory group, and we have around 30 members now. “Obviously we’ve been pretty successful around aquaculture, particularly with the BC Seafood Festival, where we introduce our producers to buyers from throughout the world,” he says, adding that with a technology/innovation focus, they’ll be reaching out to organizations like Innovation Island, and others. Rigsby noted that there is still plenty of room to growth in the agri-food sector, as recent studies showed that Comox Valley agri-food producers yield about $850 per acre in terms of economic activity. “The Fraser Valley is something like $17,000 per acre, so we target that,” he says. Why focus on Technology and Innovation? Based on the Comox Valley’s Employment and Industrial Lands‐based Foreign Direct Investment Strategy completed in 2016, the technology sector was identified as a strong opportunity for growth in the region. The BC Government has identified technology as one of the fastest growing sectors in the province. The most recent BC Stats profile of the sector shows the immense and growing impact it is having on BC's job growth and GDP. While much of the growth in the technology sector has been in Vancouver, Victoria and Kelowna, there are 1,481 technology businesses on Vancouver Island (15% of the provincial total) and 96 in the Comox Valley, according to the BC Technology Strategy (2016). The overarching goal is to attract and support technology initiatives within the Comox Valley while assessing the impact on key areas of growth. Nodes in the Comox Valley The Comox Valley was named a pilot community for the new Export Navigator Program through the province and Small Business BC, as a result of the area’s strong exporting companies. The pilot provides new, streamlined export services designed to help and support business growth through exporting, and for those that are already exporting. There have been a number of beneficiaries of the pilot program, including Mac’s Oysters and Wayward Distillation House. Mac’s Oysters are known worldwide, thanks to an increased emphasis on exporting the company’s products, which are sold under several name brands – named depending on the method used to grow the oysters and the body of water where they are harvested. Wayward produces True Craft Unruly Gin, Unruly Vodka and other spirits that are honey-based, with vodka infusions. It is the first distillery in Canada using honey as the base for all of its spirits. The company’s website states: “Our signature Unruly Vodka and Unruly Gin are beautiful, hand-crafted examples of what can happen when unruly people meet unruly bees. Couple this with our seasonally changing, ultra-small batch experimental Wayward Order Line and you will truly understand our need to break moulds and blaze trails. CVEDS has also developed a new Export Products Catalogue to assist companies in their pursuit of new customers and exploring new markets and international trade. Development Nodes For those looking for opportunities within the Comox Valley, CVEDS has developed a new BizMap (available through that shows exactly where development opportunities are available. This tool has proven to be effective, as important information was ready when Anandia Laboratories was exploring options to build their new Cannabis Innovation Centre outside the very expensive lower mainland. The Town of Comox had land rezoned near the Comox Valley Airport years ago and added “cannabis” to its zoning allowances, and it was a perfect fit. Other land is available near the Comox Valley Airport for development as well. In the southern area of the Comox Valley, Union Bay Estates (formerly known as Kensington Island Properties), is a new 346-hectare real estate development development overlooking Denman Island. Along with a new marina, shopping and restaurants, Union Bay Estates will be home to a new community of condominium, townhome and single-family neighbourhoods. The project involves development of mixed commercial, multi-family and single-family residential and affordable housing for a total of 2,949 new residential units. The project will be built in phases over 10-15 years, including redeveloping the Union Bay beachfront and adding two hotels and a marina. There is always something happening at Mt. Washington Alpine Resort, where new owners, Utah-based Pacific Group Resorts Inc. purchased the ski area, which has served Vancouver Island skiers since 1979. To the north, Saratoga Beach Estates is a 76.6 acre residential development 25 minutes north from Courtenay near Black Creek, on the only large parcel of land that is not in the agricultural reserve. The first phase is approved for a 143 lot subdivision on 35 acres of land, and all of the underground services are now in place. Current zoning is for 1-2 acre residential lots, although plans include higher density residential in later phases. These projects illustrate the fact that, just as the forecasting planning for the future aims at diversification, development in the Comox Valley is spread out throughout the area.
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In order to continue to help small businesses and entrepreneurs in rural regions get their goods and services to new international and interprovincial markets, the Government of British Columbia has extended the Export Navigator pilot program for another year. Read more here:
Terry O'reilly
The Pacific North West seafood and aquaculture industry continues to demonstrate tremendous growth and the BC Seafood Expo, being held June 12 and 13 in the Comox Valley, British Columbia, during BC Seafood Month, will bring together renowned speakers, exhibitors and leaders across the sector to explore challenges & opportunities for continued growth and industry expansion. Dr. Myron Roth, BC Ministry of Agriculture, is Chair of the BC Seafood Expo Program Committee is developing an extensive seminar program. Additional members of the Committee include Dr. Tony Farrell – University of British Columbia, Solveig McLaren – Ministry of Agriculture, Darlene Winterburn – BC Shellfish Growers Association, Richard Hardy – Pentlatch Seafoods, Gabriel Kosmider - DFO, Ian Roberts - Marine Harvest Canada, Guy Dean - Albion Fisheries. Included in the 10 different Expo sessions featuring over 30 speakers, two key note speakers have been announced including Ned Bell, Seafood Champion & Executive Chef of Oceanwise Canada, and Terry O’Reilly, Host of CBC’s Under the Influence.  Terry has won a few hundred national and international awards for writing and has directed such notable actors as Alec Baldwin, Ellen DeGeneres, Kiefer Sutherland, Bob Newhart, Martin Short and Drew Carey. Terry talks about the key marketing issues all companies and organizations face – from the critical need to embed emotion in marketing, to why customer service = profit, to how to change a negative perception, to why smart marketers don’t outspend their competitors – they outsmart them. In addition to the sessions, registrants for the Expo will have access to the Expo Trade show area and producer site tours including those hosted by the BC Salmon Farmers Association, BC’s largest exporter of seafood. The International Buyers Reception will feature celebrity chefs, seafood from many of BC’s seafood industry associations and will be sponsored by Flying Fresh Air Freight. For more information or to register online visit
Air Canada (AC) will increase its current Comox-Vancouver service of two flights per day to four flights in preparation for the summer season. The extra capacity resulting from the service addition is well timed to meet YQQ’s peak summer demand. Flights begin May 19th and June 1st, effectively allowing travellers to take advantage of Air Canada’s extensive network. Particularly welcome is an early morning departure from YQQ and late evening return. “This is huge,” comments airport CEO Fred Bigelow. “Not only does it solve the early morning departure issue (previously served by CMA), but also fixes a long standing problem of connecting returning passengers back through YVR in the evening.” “It’s great to see Air Canada making this kind of investment in our market”, continues Bigelow. “Hopefully the passenger loads will prove strong and encourage continued growth in frequency and capacity on this route.” The additional flights will operate daily, except Saturday, by Air Canada Express using a 50-seat, Bombardier Dash 8-300 aircraft. New flight schedule:
Depart YQQ Arrive YVR Depart YVR Arrive YQQ
6:10 a.m. 6:46 a.m. 10:05 a.m. 10:42 a.m.
11:05 a.m. 11:45 a.m. *1:35 p.m. *2:12 p.m.
*2:35 p.m. *3:15 p.m. 4:40 p.m. 5:17 p.m.
5:40 p.m. 6:16 p.m. 8:40 p.m. 9:17 p.m.
*summer seasonal service   Click here for Full Press Release
aerospace 620x446px
The Town of Comox, home of 19 Wing, Canada’s only West Coast Air Force Base, has been officially designated as the location for the highly advanced training and simulation Centre as part of today’s awarding of the Fixed Wing Search and Rescue Replacement (FWSAR) Project contract to Airbus Defence & Space, with its C295 plane. Airbus Defence & Space and Team Spartan, the two leading bidders, both publically indicated 19 Wing Comox as the preferred location for the new FWSAR Training Centre, based on the regions many attributes including topography, open water and coastal mountains, reflecting the required training specifications in the Replacement Project RFP documents. “This is very welcome news,” said Paul Ives, Mayor, Town of Comox, “The Town of Comox, and the other municipalities in the Comox Valley, are well aware of the importance of the Base and the considerable economic impacts this new Training Centre will bring.” The Comox Valley Economic Development Society (CVEDS) established an advisory Technical Working Group, comprised of locally based, senior ranking retired air force personnel, and undertook a multi-year campaign to increase awareness of the Wing and region as the preferred choice for the Training Centre. “There has been a lot of effort undertaken in the Comox Valley to ensure the proponents and decision makers understood the strategic advantages of 19 Wing for training. We are incredibly proud and pleased by the announcement today, and look forward to welcoming the Airbus Defence & Space team as they undertake this important project that will no doubt lead to the enhancement of the country’s FWSAR services,” said John Watson, Executive Director, CVEDS. The announcement, valued at $4.7 billion when including the in service support, training and maintenance components, along with the design, construction and operation of the training and simulation Centre, will bring new long term technical employment to the Comox Valley. Located on the east coast of Vancouver Island, 19 Wing is the largest economic driver in the Comox Valley (pop 65,000), with approximately 1400 military and civilian employees. A strategic asset for Canada, 19 Wing Comox currently conducts deployed Air Defence, Sovereignty Patrol, and Search and Rescue operations. A short media briefing will be held with the Member of the BC Legislative Assembly Don McRae, and Mayor Paul Ives, Town of Comox, at 1100 hrs, 888 Komox Wing, 1298 Military Road, Comox, December 8, 2016. Additional information available at
Canada Selects Airbus C295W for Fixed-Wing Search and Rescue


8 December 2016

Canada Selects Airbus C295W for Fixed-Wing Search and Rescue Canada’s Department of National Defence orders 16 aircraft

Today, the Government of Canada announced that it had selected the Airbus C295W aircraft for its Fixed-Wing Search and Rescue Program. As part of the FWSAR program, the Royal Canadian Air Force (RCAF) will receive 16 C295Ws modified for Search and Rescue (SAR). The contract will also include in service support, provided through a joint venture between Airbus Defence and Space and PAL Aerospace.

Simon Jacques, Head of Airbus Defence and Space in Canada said: “We are acutely conscious of the importance of search and rescue in Canada’s vast and challenging territory and we are honoured to have been selected to provide the aircraft and service to ensure that the role is carried out effectively.”

The C295W features substantial Canadian content. Every C295 is powered by Pratt & Whitney Canada engines, pilots and technicians will be trained at a new facility developed by CAE in Comox, BC, and the electro-optical systems for FWSAR will be provided by L3 Wescam of Burlington, ON. In-service support for the life of the program will be provided by AirPro, a joint venture between Airbus Defence and Space and PAL Aerospace of St John’s, Newfoundland.  In-service support will be conducted by Canadians in Canada.

Jacques added: “About 20 percent of the aircraft is already Canadian, meaning that it already serves as a global ambassador for the skills, innovation and expertise of Canadians. Now it will get to serve them directly.”

Canada’s C295Ws will be delivered starting three years after contract award. In service, they will join five Airbus CC-150 aircraft used in the air-to-air refueling, transport, and VIP travel roles. 

When the contract is finalized, 185 C295s will have been ordered by 25 countries.


About Airbus Defence and Space

Airbus Defence and Space, a division of Airbus Group, is Europe’s number one defence and space enterprise and the second largest space business worldwide. Its activities include space, military aircraft and related systems and services. It employs more than 38,000 people and in 2015 generated revenues of over 13 billion Euros.

For more information visit

Contacts for the media

Mike Powell                +1 613 233 8906 Quentin Hunstad         +1 703 269 8770 Kieran Daly                 +34 689 66 96 61


additional photos and video b-roll is available here.




Le 8 décembre 2016 Le Canada choisit le C295W d’Airbus pour l’aéronef de recherche et de sauvetage à voilure fixe L’Aviation royale canadienne commande 16 aéronefs

Aujourd’hui, le gouvernement du Canada a annoncé qu’il avait choisi le C295W d’Airbus Defence and Space pour son programme d’aéronefs de recherche et de sauvetage à voilure fixe (ARSVF). Dans le cadre du programme d’ARSVF, l’Aviation royale canadienne (ARC) achètera 16 C295W modifiés pour les missions de recherche et de sauvetage (SAR).

Le contrat prévoit également le soutien en service, fourni par l’intermédiaire d’un partenariat entre Airbus Defence and Space et PAL Aerospace. 

Simon Jacques, président d’Airbus Defence and Space au Canada a déclaré : « Nous sommes parfaitement conscients de l’importance de la recherche et sauvetage sur notre vaste territoire canadien parfois difficile d’accès. C’est pour nous un honneur d’avoir été sélectionnés pour fournir l’aéronef et le service. Ainsi nous pourrons nous assurer que nos aéronefs exécutent leur rôle efficacement.

Le C295W est doté d’un contenu canadien important. Chaque C295 est alimenté par des moteurs de Pratt & Whitney Canada, les pilotes et les techniciens seront formés dans un nouveau centre de formation mise au point par CAE à Comox, C.-B., et les systèmes électro-optiques pour les ARSVF seront fournis par L-3 Wescam de Burlington, ON. Le soutien en service pour la durée du programme sera fourni par AirPro, une coentreprise entre Airbus Defence and Space et PAL Aerospace de Saint-Jean, T.-N.-L. Le soutien en service sera effectué par des Canadiens au Canada.

M. Jacques a ajouté : « Environ 20 pour cent de l’aéronef déjà vendu dans le monde est canadien, ce qui signifie qu’il agit déjà à titre d’ambassadeur pour les compétences, l’innovation et l’expertise des Canadiens. Maintenant, il leur servira directement ». Les C295W du Canada seront livrés à partir de trois ans après la signature du contrat. En service, ils se joindront à cinq aéronefs Airbus CC-150 utilisés pour le ravitaillement en vol, le transport et les missions de voyage des dignitaires. Une fois le contrat conclu, 185 C295 seront présents dans 25 pays.

À propos d’Airbus Defence and Space

Airbus Defence and Space, une division du groupe Airbus, est le numéro un européen de l’industrie spatiale et de la défense, et le numéro deux mondial de l’industrie spatiale. Ses activités comprennent l'espace, les avions militaires et les systèmes et services connexes. Elle réalise un chiffre d’affaires annuel d’environ 13 milliards d’euros avec un effectif de quelque 38 000 employés.

Pour plus d’ informations, visiter

Contacts pour les médias Mike Powell:               +1 613 233 8906 Quetin Hunstad:          +1 703 269 8770 Kieran Daly:                +34 689 66 96 61

[caption id="attachment_36378" align="alignnone" width="1024"]0CX2010-0077-02 24 February 2010 Comox, British Columbia Aerial view of 19 Wing Comox during Op Podium. Photo by Private (Pte) Lindsay M Grimster. 0CX2010-0077-02
24 February 2010
Comox, British Columbia
Aerial view of 19 Wing Comox during Op Podium.
Photo by Private (Pte) Lindsay M Grimster.[/caption]
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