(GD) is an American aerospace and defense
multinational corporation formed by mergers and divestitures. It is
the world's fifth-largest defense contractor based on 2012
is headquartered in West Falls Church,
Fairfax County, Virginia.
The company has changed markedly in the post–Cold War era of defense
consolidation. It has four main business segments: Marine Systems,
Combat Systems, Information Systems Technology, and Aerospace. General
Dynamics' former Fort Worth Division manufactured the F-16 Fighting
Falcon until 1993, which was one of the Western world's most-produced
jet fighters. Production was sold to Lockheed Martin, but GD
re-entered the airframe business in 1999 with its purchase of
1.1 Electric Boat
General Dynamics emerges
1.4 Management churn
1.5 Aviation powerhouse
1.7 F-16 success
1.8 Land Systems focus
1.9 Recent history
2.1 20th-century acquisitions
2.2 21st-century acquisitions
3 Company outline
3.1 Aircraft systems
3.2 Marine systems
3.3 Missile systems
3.4 Combat systems
3.5 Information Systems and Technology
3.6 Launch vehicles
3.8 Corporate governance
4 See also
6 External links
Erik Nitsche from 1960
General Dynamics Electric Boat
General Dynamics traces its ancestry to John Philip Holland's Holland
Torpedo Boat Company. This company was responsible for developing the
U.S. Navy's first submarines, built at Lewis Nixon's Crescent Shipyard
in Elizabethport, New Jersey. The revolutionary submarine boat Holland
VI was built there, its keel being laid down in 1896. Crescent's
superintendent and naval architect
Arthur Leopold Busch supervised the
construction of this submarine, which was launched on 17 May 1897. It
was eventually purchased by the Navy and renamed
USS Holland (SS-1).
The Holland was officially commissioned on 12 October 1900 and became
United States Navy's first submarine, later known as SS-1. The
Navy placed an order for more submarines, which were developed in
rapid succession and were assembled at two different locations on both
coasts. These submarines were known as the A-Class or Adder Class and
became America's first fleet of underwater craft at the beginning of
the 20th century.
Holland grew short on funds due to the lengthy and expensive process
of introducing the world's first practical submarines, and he had to
part with his company and sell his interest to financier Isaac Leopold
Rice, who renamed the firm the
Electric Boat Company on 7 February
1899. Holland effectively lost control of the company and found
himself earning a salary of $90 a week as chief engineer, while the
company that he founded was selling submarines for $300,000
each. Holland resigned from the company effective
April 1904, and Rice became Electric Boat's first President, remaining
there from that time until 1915 when he stepped down just prior to his
death on 2 November 1915.
Electric Boat gained a reputation for unscrupulous arms dealing in
1904–05 when it sold submarines to Japan's Imperial Japanese Navy
and Russia's Imperial Russian Navy, who were then at war with one
another. Holland submarines were also sold to the British Royal
Navy through the English armaments company Vickers, and to the Dutch
to serve in the Royal Netherlands Navy.
Electric Boat was cash-flush but lacking in work following World War
II, with its workforce shrinking from 13,000 to 4,000 by
1946. President and chief executive officer John Jay
Hopkins started looking for companies that would fit into Electric
Boat's market in hopes of diversifying.
Canadair was owned by the Canadian government and was suffering from
the same post-war malaise as Electric Boat. It was up for sale, and
Hopkins bought the company for $10 million in 1946. The factory alone
was worth more than $22 million, according to the Canadian
government's calculations, excluding the value of the
remaining contracts for planes or spare parts. However, Canadair's
production line and inventory systems were in disorder when Electric
Boat purchased the company. Hopkins hired Canadian-born
mass-production specialist H. Oliver West to take over the president's
role and return
Canadair to profitability. Shortly after the takeover,
Canadair began delivering its new
Canadair North Star (a version of
the Douglas DC-4) and was able to deliver aircraft to Trans-Canada
Airlines, Canadian Pacific Airlines, and British Overseas Airways
Corporation (BOAC) well in advance of their contracted delivery
Defense spending increased with the onset of the Cold War, and
Canadair went on to win many Canadian military contracts for the Royal
Canadian Air Force and became a major aerospace company. These
Canadair T-33 trainer, the
Canadair Argus long-range maritime
reconnaissance and transport aircraft, and the
Canadair F-86 Sabre.
Between 1950 and 1958, 1,815 Sabres were built.
Canadair also produced
CF-104 Starfighter supersonic fighter aircraft, a license-built
version of the Lockheed F-104.
General Dynamics sold
Canadair to the Canadian Government for
$38 million, and the company was acquired by
Bombardier Inc. in 1986.
General Dynamics emerges
Aircraft production became increasingly important at Canadair, and
Hopkins argued that the name "Electric Boat" was no longer
Electric Boat was reorganized as
General Dynamics on
24 April 1952.
General Dynamics purchased
Convair from the Atlas Group in March
1953. The sale was approved by government oversight with the
provision that GD would continue to operate out of Air Force Plant 4
in Fort Worth, Texas. This factory was set up in order to spread out
strategic aircraft production and rented to
Convair during the war to
B-24 Liberator bombers. Over time, the Fort Worth plant became
Convair's major production center.
Convair worked as an independent division under the General Dynamics
umbrella. Over the next decade, the company introduced the F-106 Delta
Dart Interceptor, the B-58 Hustler, and the
Convair 880 and 990
Convair also introduced the
Atlas missile platform, the
first operational intercontinental ballistic missile.
Hopkins fell seriously ill during 1957 and was eventually replaced by
Frank Pace later that year. Meanwhile, John Naish succeeded Joseph
McNarney as president of Convair.
Henry Crown became the company's
largest shareholder and merged his Material Service
GD in 1959.
Naish left in May 1961, taking most of Convair's top people with
him. GD subsequently reorganized into Eastern Group
New York City
New York City and Western Group in San Diego, California, with the
latter taking over all of the aerospace activities and dropping the
Convair brand name from its aircraft in the process.
Frank Pace retired under pressure in 1962 and Roger Lewis, former
Assistant Secretary of the Air Force and
Pan American Airways
Pan American Airways CEO, was
brought in as CEO. The company recovered, then fell back into the same
struggles. In 1970, the board brought in
McDonnell Douglas president
Dave Lewis (no relation) as chairman and CEO, who served until
retiring in 1985.
During the early 1960s the company bid on the
United States Air
Force's TFX (Tactical Fighter, Experimental) project for a new
low-level "penetrator". Robert McNamara, newly installed as the
Secretary of Defense, forced a merger of the TFX with
U.S. Navy plans
for a new long-range "fleet defender" aircraft. In order to bid on a
naval version successfully, GD partnered with Grumman, who would build
a customized version for aircraft carrier duties. After four rounds of
bids and changes, the GD/
Grumman team finally won the contract over a
The F-111 first flew in December 1964. The F-111B flew in May 1965,
but the Navy said that it was too heavy for use on aircraft
carriers. With an unacceptable Navy version,
estimates for 2,400 F-111s, including exports, were sharply reduced,
but GD still managed to make a $300-million profit on the
Grumman went on to use many of the
innovations of the F-111 in the highly successful F-14 Tomcat, an
aircraft designed solely as a carrier-borne fighter.
In May 1965, GD reorganized into 12 operating divisions based on
product lines. The board decided to build all future planes in Fort
Worth, ending plane production at Convair's original plant in San
Diego but continuing with space and missile development there. In
October 1970, Roger Lewis left and David S. Lewis from McDonnell
Douglas was named CEO. Lewis required that the company headquarters
move to St. Louis, Missouri, which occurred in February 1971.
In 1972, GD bid on the USAF's
Lightweight Fighter (LWF) project. GD
and Northrop were awarded prototype contracts. GD's F-111 program was
winding down, and the company desperately needed a new aircraft
contract. It organized its own version of Lockheed's famed "Skunk
Works", the Advanced Concepts Laboratory, and responded with a new
aircraft design incorporating modern equipment.
GD's YF-16 first flew in January 1974 and proved to have slightly
better performance than the YF-17 in head-to-head testing. It entered
production as the F-16 in January 1975 with an initial order of 650
and a total order of 1,388. The F-16 also won contracts worldwide,
beating the F-17 in foreign competition as well. GD built an aircraft
production factory in Fort Worth, Texas. F-16 orders eventually
totaled more than 4,000, making it the largest and most successful
program for the company, and one of the most successful western
military projects since World War II.
In 1999 the company acquired Gulfstream Aerospace. Here, a Gulfstream
G650 departs Bristol Airport,
England in 2014.
Land Systems focus
General Dynamics sold the struggling
Canadair back to the
Canadian government for $38 million. By 1984,
General Dynamics had
Convair in San Diego, General Dynamics-Fort Worth,
General Dynamics-Pomona, and General Dynamics-Electronics. In 1985 a
further reorganization created the Space Systems Division from the
Convair Space division. In 1985, GD also acquired Cessna. In 1986 the
Pomona division (which mainly produced the Standard Missile and the
Phalanx CIWS for the Navy) was split up, creating the Valley Systems
Division. Valley Systems produced the Stinger surface-to-air missile
and the Rolling
Airframe Missile (RAM). Both units were recombined
into one entity in 1992.
Henry Crown, still GD's largest shareholder, died on 15 August 1990.
Following this, the company started to rapidly divest its
under-performing divisions under CEO William Anders.
Textron in January 1992, the
San Diego and Pomona missile
production units to General Motors-
Hughes Aerospace in May 1992, the
Fort Worth aircraft production to Lockheed in March 1993 (a nearby
electronics production facility was separately sold to Israeli-based
Elbit Systems, marking that company's entry into the United States
market), and its Space Systems Division to
Martin Marietta in 1994.
Convair Aircraft Structure unit was sold to McDonnell
Douglas in 1994. The remains of the
Convair Division were simply
closed in 1996. GD's exit from the aviation world was short-lived, and
in 1999 the company acquired Gulfstream Aerospace. The Pomona
operation was closed shortly after its sale to Hughes Aircraft.
Bath Iron Works
Bath Iron Works became part of General Dynamics. Having
divested itself of its aviation holdings, GD concentrated on land and
sea products. GD purchased Chrysler's defense divisions in 1982,
General Dynamics Land Systems. In 2003, it purchased the
defense divisions of
General Motors as well. It is now a major
supplier of armored vehicles of all types, including the M1 Abrams,
LAV 25, Stryker, and a wide variety of vehicles based on these
chassis. Force Protection, Inc. was acquired by
General Dynamics Land
Systems in November 2011 for $350 mil.
General Dynamics Land Systems was hurt by the cancellation of the US
Future Combat Systems
Future Combat Systems program and the loss in the Joint Light
Tactical Vehicle MRAP replacement competition.
On August 19, 2008, GD agreed to pay $4 million to settle a lawsuit
brought by the US Government claiming that a GD unit fraudulently
billed the government for defectively manufactured parts used in US
military aircraft and submarines. The US alleged that GD defectively
manufactured or failed to test parts used in US military aircraft from
September 2001 to August 2003, such as the
C-141 Starlifter transport
plane. The GD unit involved, based in Glen Cove, New York, closed in
On February 12, 2018,
General Dynamics announced plans to buy its
rival CSRA for about $6.8 billion.
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Electric Boat was established in 1899.
Canadair purchased from the Canadian government.
Electric Boat became General Dynamics.
Convair merged with General Dynamics.
1955 – Acquired Stromberg-Carlson.
Henry Crown acquires company and becomes majority
1962–1963 – Convair-produced Mercury-Atlas rockets launch four
manned Mercury missions into low Earth orbit, including John Glenn.
1971–1985 David S. Lewis, Jr., was chairman and chief executive
officer. During his tenure, General Dynamics’ revenues and earnings
1982 – Formed
General Dynamics Land Systems after the acquisition of
Chrysler's combat systems.
1995 – Acquired
Bath Iron Works
Bath Iron Works from Prudential Insurance.
1996 – Acquired Teledyne Vehicle Systems.
1997 – Acquired
Lockheed Martin Defense Systems and Lockheed Martin
1997 – Acquired Advanced Technology Systems, formerly an operating
unit of Lucent Technologies.
1997 – Acquired Computing Devices International, formerly a division
of Ceridian Corporation.
1998 – Acquired National Steel and Shipbuilding Company.
1999 – Acquired
Gulfstream Aerospace from Forstmann Little.
1999 – Acquired GTE Government Systems, Communication Systems,
Electronic Systems and Worldwide Telecommunication Systems Divisions.
2000 – Acquired Saco Defense from New Colt Holding Corp. which owned
it since 1998.
2001 – Acquired PrimeX Technologies Inc.
2001 – Acquired
Galaxy Aerospace Company
Galaxy Aerospace Company from Israeli Aircraft
2001 – GD Decision Systems formed (and later merged with General
Dynamics C4 Systems) after acquisition of Motorola's Integrated
Information Systems Group.
2002 – Acquired Advanced Technical Products.
2003 – Acquired
GM Defense from General Motors.
2003 – Acquired Steyr Daimler Puch Spezialfahrzeug (SSF) from an
Austrian investor group, which bought the company in 1998 from the
Steyr-Daimler-Puch-conglomerate. SSF is now part of "General Dynamics
European Land Combat Systems" which includes also the Spanish Santa
Bárbara Sistemas and the Swiss MOWAG, and has its headquarters in
2003 – Acquired Veridian and Digital Systems Resources.
2003 – Acquired Datron's Intercontinental Manufacturing Company
2004 – Acquired Spectrum Astro.
2005 – Acquired MAYA Viz Ltd, the primary developer of the US Army's
Command Post of the Future software into
General Dynamics C4 Systems.
2005 – Acquired Tadpole Computer.
2005 – Acquired Itronix.
2006 – Acquired FC Business Systems.
2006 – Acquired Anteon International.
2006 – Acquired
SCAAP in Scranton, Pa
2007 – Acquired Mediaware International.
2008 – Acquired ViPS, Inc.
2008 – Acquired Jet Aviation.
2009 – Acquired Axletech International.
2010 – Acquired Ascend Intelligence, Inc. TIGR (software)[citation
2010 – Acquired Kylmar Ltd.
2011 – Acquired Vangent, Inc. from The Veritas Capital Fund III,
2011 – Acquired Innovative Security Systems, Inc. (Argus Systems
2011 – Acquired Metro Machine Imperial Docks Inc.
2011 – Acquired Force Protection Inc.
2012 – Acquired Open Kernel Labs.
2012 – Acquired Applied Physical Sciences
2018 – Acquiring CSRA for about $6.8 Billion.
General Atomics to Gulf Oil
Canadair sold back to the Canadian government.
1981 – Following expropriation legislation passed by the government
of the Province of Quebec, General Dynamics' Canadian subsidiary sold
its 54.6% controlling interest in
Asbestos Corporation Limited to the
Quebec government-owned corporation, Société nationale de l'amiante
1982 – Sold off
Stromberg-Carlson in pieces to several buyers.
1991 – Data Systems Division sold to Computer Sciences Corp.
1992 – Tactical Missiles Division to Hughes Aircraft Company.
Cessna to Textron.
1992 – Electronics Division sold to
Carlyle Group of Washington,
D.C. and renamed GDE Systems
1993 – Fort Worth Division, a producer of fixed-wing military
aircraft, to Lockheed (a nearby electronics production facility, in
which Lockheed was not interested, was sold separately to Elbit
1993 – Space Systems Division to Martin Marietta.
1994 – Convair's aerostructures unit to McDonnell Douglas, (Convair
closed in 1996).
2006 – Material Service to Hanson.
2007 – Freeman United Coal Mining Co. sold to Springfield Coal Co.
for an undisclosed amount
2010 – GD Advanced Information Systems Spacecraft division to
General Dynamics F-111
General Dynamics F-111 Aardvark
General Dynamics F-111C
General Dynamics F-111K
Grumman EF-111A Raven
General Dynamics F-16 Fighting Falcon
General Dynamics F-16 VISTA
General Dynamics F-16XL
F-16 Fighting Falcon
F-16 Fighting Falcon variants
General Dynamics RB-57F Canberra
American Overseas Marine Corporation
Bath Iron Works
National Steel and Shipbuilding Company
Quincy Shipbuilding Division (closed 1986)
AGM-78 Standard ARM
BGM-109G Ground Launched Cruise Missile
General Dynamics Pomona Division Phalanx CIWS
General Dynamics Land Systems
General Dynamics Robotic Systems
Autonomous Navigation System
Mobile Detection and Assessment Response System
Unmanned Surface Vehicle
M1 Series Abrams Main Battle Tank
Expeditionary Fighting Vehicle
Heavy Assault Bridge Program
Stryker Armored Combat Vehicle
Crusader Self-Propelled Howitzer
General Dynamics Armament and Technical Products
General Dynamics Ordnance and Tactical Systems
General Dynamics European Land Systems (GDELS)
ASCOD AFV (Ulan)
GDELS-Santa Bárbara Sistemas
ASCOD AFV (Pizarro)
General Dynamics United Kingdom Limited
Information Systems and Technology
Information Systems and Technology represent 34% of the company's
Atlas (rocket family)
NEXUS (rocket) space launch vehicle
Current members of the board of directors of
General Dynamics are:
Catherine Reynolds, Nicholas Chabraja, James Crown, William Fricks,
Paul Kaminski, John Keane, Lester Lyles, James N. Mattis, Phebe
Novakovic, William A. Osborn, Laura J. Schumacher and Robert
General Dynamics has $31.4 billion in sales as of 2016 primarily
military, but also civilian with its
Gulfstream Aerospace unit and
conventional shipbuilding and repair with its National Steel and
General Dynamics bid for the UK company Alvis plc, the
leading British manufacturer of armored vehicles. In March the board
Vickers voted in favor of the £309m takeover. However at the
BAE Systems offered £355m for the company. This deal was
finalized in June 2004.
The corporation's subsidiaries are donors to the Canadian Defence and
Foreign Affairs Institute.[importance?]
Top 100 Contractors of the U.S. federal government
List of companies headquartered in Northern Virginia
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General Dynamics 2941 Fairview Park Drive,
Suite 100; Falls Church,
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Corporation 2980 Fairview Park Drive Falls
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General Dynamics Corporation". U.S. Centennial of Flight
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Boeing moving defense HQ from St. Louis to D.C. area".
stltoday.com. Retrieved 2017-04-12.
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General Dynamics To Settle Suit For $4 Million",
August 19, 2008, p. D4.
^ a b
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buying CSRA for about $6.8 billion". USA Today. McLean, Virginia:
Gannett Company. Retrieved February 12, 2018.
^ a b
Reuters (February 12, 2018). "
General Dynamics to buy government
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^ a b Cameron, Doug; Lombardo, Cara (February 12, 2018). "General
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General Dynamics Completes Acquisition of Saco Defense Corp".
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2014. Retrieved 28 May 2014.
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1998. Retrieved 28 May 2014.
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General Dynamics Acquires Mediaware International"[dead link]. CNN
^ "HLTH Announces Agreement to Sell ViPS Unit to
General Dynamics for
$225 Million". HLTH
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General Dynamics to Boost Gulfstream With
Jet Aviation Purchase".
Washington Post, August 20, 2008.
General Dynamics Completes Acquisition of AxleTech International".
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General Dynamics acquires Kylmar Ltd". Boston.com. Retrieved
General Dynamics to Acquire Arlington Contractor for Nearly $1
Billion". Washington Post, August 16, 2011.
General Dynamics to buy Force Protection. Reuters.
General Dynamics acquires NICTA start-up Open Kernel Labs. NICTA,
September 12, 2012.
^ Lucy Ryan (December 21, 2012). "
General Dynamics Acquires Applied
Physical Sciences Corp" (Press release). General Dynamics.
^ a b
General Dynamics Sells a Third
San Diego Unit. -Los Angeles
Times, October 06, 1992.-
^ Bob Tita (2006). "Material Service sold to Hanson; Lester Crown
remains chair". Crain's Chicago Business. Retrieved 2014-08-08.
^ Crown II Mine Closing; Freeman Coal Sold to New Company. -Red Orbit,
September 4, 2007.-
^ Orbital buys General Dynamics' spacecraft business – BusinessWeek
Archived 2012-10-23 at the Wayback Machine.
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General Dynamics Robotic Systems
General Dynamics Robotic Systems – Autonomous Navigation System
(ANS) Archived 2015-04-03 at the Wayback Machine.
General Dynamics Robotic Systems – Mobile Detection Assessment and
Response System (MDARS) Archived 2008-12-20 at the Wayback Machine.
General Dynamics Robotic Systems – Unmanned Surface Vehicles (USV)
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2008-10-04 at the Wayback Machine.
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2013-10-21. Retrieved 2014-08-17.
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– General Dynamics
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^ Canadian Defence & Foreign Affairs Institute – Donor
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General Dynamics Corporation. US Patent &
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Founder of the
Electric Boat Company at the
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Wikimedia Commons has media related to General Dynamics.
Corporation web site
General Dynamics European Land Systems site
Corporation Company profile on Yahoo! Finance
General Dynamics profile on Corpwatch.org
Business data for General Dynamics: Google Finance
General Dynamics Corporation
Bath Iron Works
Arleigh Burke-class destroyer
Expeditionary Fighting Vehicle
Los Angeles-class submarine
General Dynamics aircraft
(numbering continued from Vultee): 100