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    Israel - USA Military relations

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    Vladimir79
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    Israel - USA Military relations

    Post  Vladimir79 on Fri Jul 24, 2009 1:07 am

    Israel is ready to abandon the American military aid
    24.07.2009

    In the security of Israel "the options for the operation of the security forces without U.S. appropriations for the defense needs of the country. This is done in case the United States nalozhat economic sanctions on Israel because of the refusal to curtail construction in the settlements and Jerusalem.

    On the possibility of such a scenario implicitly warned the Speaker of the U.S. State Department, Robert Wood, who at a press briefing on 21 July said that the "sanctions until early to tell, but did not rule out that they could follow because of the reluctance of Israel to heed the directives of the White House.

    In turn, the heads of the security forces of Israel had a secret hearing at which tried to answer the fundamental question: Does not hurt defense in the absence of an annual 2.8-billion aid from the United States. (Typically, the money acquired in the arms of the United States.)

    During the debate, the generals have concluded that without American assistance to operate security system will be able to, although for this and will require additional reserves.

    "Cessation of military aid will be sensitive, but not systemic shock," - commented on the situation, correspondent of the newspaper "Maariv" a source in the Defense Ministry. According to the same source, the United States suffer from the termination of military cooperation with Israel "in equally."

    If necessary, consider the military, Israel would be able to purchase equipment (eg aircraft) in France, and for less money. Earlier, the U.S. blocked a similar transaction, to prevent the outflow of capital from its defense.

    In military circles believe that partnerships can be signed with Russia, India and China. In this regard, Ma'ariv said that the experience of cooperation in defense sphere with Russia is already available and, if not opposition to the U.S., the extent of it (cooperation) would be much better.

    Therefore, believed the military, economic sanctions by the United States will not be effective. The fear is that sanctions will be global in nature and will be supported by other countries, sources Maariva believe invalid, because it linked too much interest on the part of various states.
    23.07.2009
    The rights to this material belong to Cursor (Israel)
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    Re: Israel - USA Military relations

    Post  Vladislav on Sat Jul 25, 2009 4:53 am

    US to cut off Israel = not likely.

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    US - Israel military relationship:

    Post  F-15E on Thu Sep 04, 2014 8:39 pm

    JUL. 30, 2014 (old news,sorry..)

    Businessinsider wrote:The United States confirmed it had restocked Israel's supplies of ammunition, hours after issuing a strong condemnation of an attack on a United Nations school in Gaza.


    The Israeli military requested additional ammunition to restock its dwindling supplies on July 20, the Pentagon said. The US Defense Department approved the sale just three days later.

    "The United States is committed to the security of Israel, and it is vital to US national interests to assist Israel to develop and maintain a strong and ready self-defense capability," Pentagon spokesman Rear Admiral John Kirby said in a statement.

    "This defense sale is consistent with those objectives."

    Two of the requested munitions came from a little-known stockpile of ammunition stored by the US military on the ground in Israel for emergency use by the Jewish state. The War Reserve Stockpile Ammunition-Israel is estimated to be worth $1 billion.


    Last edited by F-15E on Thu Sep 04, 2014 11:57 pm; edited 1 time in total
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    Re: Israel - USA Military relations

    Post  Mike E on Thu Sep 04, 2014 8:57 pm

    Oh great, but not like it is unexpected!

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    US Congress passes bill to make Israel 'major strategic partner'

    Post  F-15E on Mon Dec 15, 2014 12:10 am

    US Congress passes bill to make Israel 'major strategic partner'

    Legislation will expand weapons stockpile in Israel; US mulls stronger action against settlement building

    US lawmakers voted unanimously Wednesday to pass legislation making Israel a "major strategic partner" of the United States, deepening a bilateral bond that has recently shown signs of strain.

    In a voice vote, the House approved the United States-Israel Strategic Partnership Act of 2014, which expands cooperation in defense and security, energy, research and development, business, agriculture, water management and academics.

    The measure reflects "the sense of Congress that Israel is a major strategic partner of the United States," and declares Washington's "unwavering support" for Israel as a Jewish state.

    The bill, which passed the Senate unanimously in September, now goes to President Barack Obama for his signature.

    The legislation would expand the US weapons stockpile in Israel by some $200 million in value, to a total of $1.8 billion, so that the Pentagon can be better prepared to conduct military operations in the volatile Middle East.

    It also crucially allows Israel to use the weapons in the event of an emergency, as it did this summer during its operation "Protective Edge" in Gaza.

    Earlier this year Congress dramatically increased US funding for Israel's Iron Dome missile defense system, to $351 million for fiscal year 2015 from $235 million the previous year.

    "Israel is a bright light in a very, very dark region," veteran Democrat Eliot Engel said on the House floor shortly before the vote.

    He noted how the bill was aimed in part at helping Israel maintain a "qualitative military edge" over its adversaries.

    "We must always be working to ensure that our support for Israel keeps pace with the threats proliferating against the country -- from Iran to Hamas," House Foreign Affairs Committee chairman Ed Royce added in a statement.

    The legislation also requires the Obama administration to move toward allowing Israel to be included in the top-tier category for license-free exports of certain US technologies and products, and it places Israel on the US list of countries that participate in the visa waiver program.

    http://www.i24news.tv/en/news/international/53291-141204-us-congress-passes-bill-to-make-israel-major-strategic-partner

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    Re: Israel - USA Military relations

    Post  jka on Thu Feb 05, 2015 6:48 pm

    Likers countries of Russia and USA. Goodness.
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    Immense hypocrisy: US helped Israel develop the H-bomb

    Post  magnumcromagnon on Sun Mar 01, 2015 12:39 am

    US helped Israel with H-bomb - 1980s report declassified
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    Re: Israel - USA Military relations

    Post  George1 on Thu May 28, 2015 12:28 pm

    Israel Seeks More US Military Aid

    Israel is asking the US to ramp up its annual military assistance to the Jewish State and is negotiating a 10-year, $4.5 billion financial bailout from Washington.

    Commonly known as bunker busters, 2,000-pound penetrator bombs are stored on pallets in a bunker at the McAlester Army Ammunition Plant in McAlester, Okla.

    During a series of unofficial talks held in the past few months, Israel has asked the Obama Administration to increase its annual military assistance by 50 percent to an average of $4.5 billion over the 2018-2028 period, Iran’s Press TV reported Wednesday.

    Under the existing agreement, negotiated during the George W. Bush Administration and which expires in the year after next, Israel receives around $3 billion in US assistance each year and President Obama agreed to raise the figure to between $4.2 billion and $4.5 billion.

    The money comes in addition to nearly $500 million in annual US funding for Israel’s missile system programs in recent years and $1.2 billion worth of US warfighting material held in Israel.

    The US also set aside $487.5 million in funding for various US-Israel active weapons programs in its next year’s defense budget, the Press TV report said.

    Read more: http://sputniknews.com/middleeast/20150527/1022604446.html#ixzz3bQZgVsZm
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    Re: Israel - USA Military relations

    Post  George1 on Mon Sep 07, 2015 3:51 am

    US Senator Backs B-1 Bombers for Israel

    TEL AVIV, Israel — Regardless of how Congress votes on the controversial Iranian nuclear deal, Sen. Tom Cotton said most members are committed to significantly strengthening Israeli security, including providing billions of dollars in additional annual aid and B-1 bunker busting bombers.

    In an interview here Wednesday, the junior senator from Arkansas, a member of the Senate Select Committee on Intelligence and chairman of the Armed Services Air Land Power subcommittee, said he discussed with Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu and Defense Minister Moshe Ya’alon what Israel will need to preserve its so-called qualitative military edge (QME), particularly in light of what he insists are the added dangers stemming from the deal struck between Iran and world powers.

    “Most members are 100 percent committed to maintaining Israel’s QME,” the Republican told Defense News. “This deal is fundamentally flawed because it allows Iran to keep and expand a vast nuclear infrastructure while, at the same time, does nothing to stop Iran’s regional aggression.”

    Beyond deeper strategic cooperation and intelligence coordination, Cotton said he supports a significant hike in annual Foreign Military Financing (FMF) grant aid to Israel above the $3.1 billion levels set to expire in fiscal 2018.

    “Of course, it depends in large part on strategic assessments, but I’d be open” to levels as high as $5 billion, he said.

    According to Cotton, FMF to Israel, the Egyptian government of President Abdel Fattah el-Sisi and the Hashemite Kingdom of Jordan promote stability and order in a terror-wracked region.

    “In my view, an increase [to Israel] would be eminently reasonable, despite the budget constraints we face in Washington. Our FMF program has not done anything to increase our budget deficit. That’s due to excessive spending and slow economic growth due to the flawed economic policies of this administration,” he said.

    As for equipping Israel with the 30,000-pound massive ordnance penetrator bunker-busting weapon and the means to deliver it, Cotton said that if Israel requests the B-1B rather than the much older and more vulnerable B-52, Congress should authorize it.

    And despite the fact that the US has never authorized its bombers for export, Cotton said Israel is an exceptional case given the myriad threats it faces in the region.

    “Whether it's B-52 or B-1, we know Israel’s military would need to expand its infrastructure. There are real questions about long-term life-cycle costs of a long-range bomber and whether that’s an investment Israel wants to make. But if Israel requests it, I’d be favorably disposed.”

    With US President Barack Obama now having secured enough Senate support to ensure US adherence to the nuclear deal struck with Iran, Cotton said detailed congressional work on enhanced security measures for Israel would have to wait until after the fateful vote in Congress.

    “We will have plenty of time for those conversations after the vote occurs,” he said. “Right now, I and several other leaders are 100 percent focused on the vote in Congress.”


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    Re: Israel - USA Military relations

    Post  max steel on Mon Apr 25, 2016 10:14 pm

    U.S. Army successfully demonstrates Iron Dome missile from new interceptor launch platform

    The U.S. Army successfully fired a Tamir missile from its newest launch platform on April 14, 2016. The missile successfully engaged and destroyed an Unmanned Aircraft System (UAS) target as part of an Engineering Demonstration of the Indirect Fire Protection Capability Increment 2-Intercept (IFPC Inc 2-I). The system features a first-of-its-kind Multi-Mission Launcher (MML), which is designed to fire a variety of different interceptor missiles, depending on the threat. The Tamir missile was originally designed as an interceptor for countering rockets, artillery, and mortars (CRAM) and is currently used in Israel's Iron Dome Weapon System. Also fired as part of the ongoing Engineering Demonstration at White Sands Missile Range were the Longbow Hellfire, AIM-9X Sidewinder and Miniature-Hit-to-Kill (MHTK) missiles.

    The IFPC Inc 2-I system is a mobile ground-based weapon system designed to defeat unmanned aircraft systems, cruise missiles, and rockets, artillery, and mortars. In addition to the MML, the IFPC Inc 2-I System will use the Integrated Air and Missile Defense Battle Command System (IBCS) for its command and control, a Sentinel radar, and existing interceptors to provide 360-degree protection with the ability to engage simultaneous threats arriving from different azimuths.

    The MML is mounted on a medium tactical vehicle. The launcher can rotate 360 degrees and elevate from 0-90 degrees. It consists of fifteen tubes, each of which can hold either a single large interceptor or multiple smaller interceptors. Developed using an open systems architecture, the launcher will interface to the IBCS Engagement Operations Center to support and coordinate target engagements.

    IFPC Inc 2-I is a joint collaborative effort between the Army's Program Executive Office for Missiles and Space's Cruise Missile Defense Systems (CMDS) Project Office and the Army Aviation and Missile Research, Development, and Engineering Center (AMRDEC). The joint CMDS/AMRDEC team brought together more than 150 subject matter experts from across the AMRDEC enterprise with representatives from six directorates and more than 20 functional areas to design, manufacture, procure, assemble, and test the U.S. Army's newest Air Defense launcher. The MML Product Team leveraged more than 85 industry partners to assist in design and manufacturing. AMRDEC will provide additional MMLs through the Engineering and Manufacturing Development acquisition phase, six of which will be assembled by Letterkenny Army Depot. This is the first development of a major acquisition program by the government organic industrial base in more than 30 years.
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    Re: Israel - USA Military relations

    Post  max steel on Wed Jun 15, 2016 8:52 pm

    Israeli PM criticised after Obama opposes extra military aid

    Israel's opposition leader accused Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu Wednesday of jeopardising the country's security, after US President Barack Obama announced his opposition to $455 million in additional military aid.

    The US and Israeli governments have been locked in negotiations for months over a new 10-year defence aid package for the Jewish state.Israel already receives more than $3 billion per year in US military aid in addition to other spending, such as on the Iron Dome missile defence system.

    The current agreement expires in 2018 and Netanyahu has been putting pressure on Obama to increase the offer even further.The White House announced in a letter to Congress Tuesday it was opposed to an additional $455 million in anti-missile defence aid.In response, opposition leader Isaac Herzog accused Netanyahu of "playing games" in the negotiations.

    "We're losing a critical portion of the defence aid because of Netanyahu's egotistical games," Herzog wrote on Facebook.

    "Should Israel be left without an aerial defence system in the next war, we can set up the commission of inquiry into how Netanyahu makes decisions related to Israel's security."

    In a statement, Netanyahu said there was no question of a cut in aid, but there was a discussion between Congress and the White House about the size of the increase.He said anti-missile defence aid would definitely increase.

    "The attempt to make the dialogue with the US into a domestic political tool is inappropriate," it added.
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    Re: Israel - USA Military relations

    Post  max steel on Thu Jul 07, 2016 8:57 pm

    Israel - Excess SH-60F Sea-Hawk Helicopter Equipment and Support

    The State Department has made a determination approving a possible Foreign Military Sale to Israel for Excess SH-60F Sea-Hawk Helicopter equipment and support. The estimated cost is $300 million. The Defense Security Cooperation Agency delivered the required certification notifying Congress of this possible sale on July 5, 2016.

    The Government of Israel has requested to procure twelve (12) T-700 GE 401C engines (ten (10) installed and two (2) spares), eight ( 8 ) AN/APN-194(V) Radar Altimeters; eight ( 8 ) AN/APN-217A Doppler Radar Navigation Sets; eight ( 8 ) AN/ARN-15l (V)2 Global Positioning Systems; eight ( 8 ) AN/APX100(V) Identification Friend or Foe (IFF) Transponder Sets; eight ( 8 ) OA-8697 A/ARD Direction Finding Groups; eight ( 8 ) AN/ARN-118(V) NAV Receivers; eight ( 8 ) AN/ARN-146 On Top Position Indicators; sixteen (16) IP-1544A/ASQ-200 Horizontal Situation Video Displays (HSVD); eight ( 8 ) AN/ARC-174A (V)2 HF Radios; sixteen (16) AN/ARC182(V) UHF/UHF Radios; eight ( 8 ) PIN 70600-81010-011 Communication System Controllers; eight ( 8 ) GAU-16 50 Caliber Machine Guns; eight ( 8 ) M-60D/M-240 Machine Guns; eight ( 8 ) Internal Auxiliary Fuel Tanks; sixteen (16) External Auxiliary Fuel Tanks; and eight ( 8 ) C-11822/AWQ Controllers, Armament System.

    Also included are spares and repair parts, support and test equipment, communication equipment, ferry support, publications and technical documentation, U.S. Government and contractor engineering, technical and logistics support services, and other related elements of logistical and program support. The estimated cost is $300 million.

    This proposed sale will contribute to the foreign policy and national security of the United States by helping to improve the security of a strategic regional partner, which has been, and continues to be, an important force for political stability and economic progress in the Middle East.

    Israel has been approved to receive eight ( 8 ) SH-60F Sea Hawk Helicopters via the Excess Defense Articles (EDA) Program under a separate notification. That separate notification included only the SH-60 airframes, thus this transmittal includes all the major components and customer-unique requirements requested to supplement the EDA grant transfer.

    Israel has purchased four new frigates to secure the Leviathan Natural Gas Field. The SH-60F helicopters will be used onboard these new frigates to patrol and protect these gas fields as well as other areas under threat.

    The proposed sale will improve Israel's capability to meet current and future threats. The SH-60F Sea-Hawk Helicopters along with the parts, systems, and support enumerated in this notification will provide the capability to perform troop/transport deployment, communications relay, gunfire support, and search and rescue. Secondary missions include vertical replenishment, combat search and rescue, and humanitarian missions. Israel will use the enhanced capability as a deterrent to regional threats and to strengthen its homeland defense.

    Israel will have no difficulty absorbing this equipment into its armed forces.

    The proposed sale of this equipment and support will not alter the basic military balance in the region.

    The principal contractors will be Science and Engineering Services, LLC, Huntsville, Alabama, and General Electric (GE) of Lynn, Massachusetts. There are no known offset agreements proposed in connection with this potential sale.

    Implementation of this proposed sale will require the assignment of additional U.S. Government and/or contractor representatives to Israel.

    This notice of a potential sale is required by law and does not mean the sale has been concluded.
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    Re: Israel - USA Military relations

    Post  max steel on Wed Aug 03, 2016 12:43 am

    The Dirty Secret of US-Israel Missile Defense Cooperation


    This weekend, the acting head of Israel’s National Security Council will visit Washington, reportedly to conclude a new multi-year aid package. Replacing an arrangement set to expire in 2018, the deal is expected to include hundreds of millions of dollars for Israeli missile defense efforts. But there is a problem that must be addressed before it undermines this important and valuable component of the countries’ alliance: In recent years, increased funding for Israeli missile defense has begun to directly compete with funding for U.S. missile defense efforts.

    A bit of budgetary background: Aid for Israeli missile defense are drawn from the budget of the Defense Department’s Missile Defense Agency (MDA), even though it is more akin to foreign assistance. And when appropriators divert more money to the Israeli budget line, they almost invariably fail to fully compensate MDA. U.S. programs are then cut to pay the bill.

    It’s the dirty secret of missile defense cooperation. Everybody knows this competition exists, but nobody wants to say so. And while MDA’s topline has been steadily falling for years, Israel’s numbers keep rising. Since 2009 alone, Congress has quadrupled U.S. financial contributions to Israeli missile defense. Between 2011-15, Israel received an average of 6.1 percent of MDA’s budget. In 2014, the figure was $729 million, or 9.1 percent.



    A Kind of ‘Game’


    For the better part of a decade, missile defense aid to Israel has followed an annual routine that goes something like this: First, the executive branch proposes a modest figure in its overall budget submission. Next, representatives and senators of both parties blame the executive branch for low-balling support for Israel, fire off press releases, and compete with one another for who gets to raise the level of assistance. After much-publicized amendments pass, everyone congratulates themselves for achieving “full funding,” measured not by the president’s request or any particular operational metric but by an amount informally requested by friends of Israel.



    The story repeated itself this year. Since March, a bipartisan group of 36 senators have signed a letter calling for $600 million in missile defense aid, four times more than the president’s $146 million request. This level has been embraced by both House and Senate appropriations committees.

    Although U.S.-Israel missile defense cooperation spans decades, the real spike began with the 2011 conflict with Gaza. Even as Congress failed to reach a budget deal and instead passed the Budget Control Act, lawmakers appropriated supplemental funds to buy Iron Dome interceptors, marking the first time such funds went to procurement rather than R&D.

    Procurement funds have continued to rise ever since, even without an obvious need to replenish inventory, and now they cover the purchase of Stunner and Arrow interceptors as well. One may wonder just how many interceptors U.S. taxpayers need to buy for our Israeli friends. Earlier this year, the House defense bill directed DoD to clarify what, exactly, Israel’s interceptor inventory requirements actually are.

    One U.S. senator has called all this a kind of “game.” Everybody seems to benefit—except, too often, missile defense for defending the United States.

    Needless Competition


    This is not an argument against funding Israeli missile defense, which represents an important U.S. foreign and defense policy goal to help an ally facing serious rocket and missile threats, but rather to make sure it does not come at the expense of U.S. systems. On the merits, the level of support may even need to rise.

    Such support has helped develop, produce, and field Israel’s multi-layered defenses, from the low-tier Iron Dome to the longer-range Arrow-3, so critical in the face of Iranian missiles and thousands of shorter-range rockets and mortars. Besides helping Israel sustain its qualitative military edge, the cooperation also helps the U.S. better understand realistic combat conditions and concepts of operation.

    The level of funding for Israel is not the problem, but rather its competition with U.S. programs. In eight of the last 11 years, MDA’s topline was not raised to compensate for the congressional plus-up for Israel. In five years, the plus-ups came despite cuts, sometimes deep, to MDA’s topline. It’s begun to be a moral hazard.

    Using U.S. missile defense programs as a billpayer for foreign assistance has had real effects. This years’ House appropriations defense bill, for instance, includes an additional $455 million supplement to reach the $600 million number, but only boosts the MDA top line by $296 million when compared to the President’s request. To make up most of the difference, House appropriators cut THAAD procurement by $39 million, and slashed some of MDA’s most critical R&D work, including $21 million from an already modest directed-energy effort, $30 million from a redesigned kill vehicle and booster for homeland missile defense, and $15 million for the next generation of multiple object kill vehicles.

    One might suggest that appropriators are making these cuts to MDA programs on the merits, that they would happen irrespective of these plus-ups for Israel, and that the overall plus-up for Israel is fully covered. No one really believes this.

    At the margin, it would appear that Israel missile defense is sometimes prioritized over and above U.S. missile defense dollars. For example, when the Bipartisan Budget Act of 2015 required DoD to cut $5 billion across the board, MDA’s share was $80 million. This resulted in major reductions to SM-3 and THAAD procurement. Israel missile defense funding, however, received no such haircut.

    Possible Solutions


    Some steps have already been taken to get a handle on the problem. A 2014 agreement with Israel and several past legislative provisions, for instance, require both co-production and technology sharing. Co-production may benefit American industry and, in turn, jobs and tax revenue, but it does not directly help U.S. missile defenses. More directly useful may be the transfer back to the U.S. of technologies developed with the help of the American taxpayer.

    But the structure of funding needs reworking to avoid the perennial tension. One potential path forward is to recognize Israel missile defense assistance for what it is, a species of foreign assistance, and as such locate it in the State Department’s foreign military financing budget. If Israel missile defense should instead remain within DoD, however, appropriators might consider fencing or disaggregating U.S. programs more carefully. Not all missile defense is created equal.

    News reports suggest that the new agreement negotiated by the Obama administration will attempt to create an agreed level of support, presumably with the understanding that friends of Israel will not lobby for fuller funding in the future. But a non-binding agreement alone will not guarantee self-restraint by friends of Israel from coming back next year and suggesting all over again that the agreed-upon level falls short.

    The solution will not be easy or obvious. As with many problems, the responsibility ultimately falls on the shoulders of congressional appropriators. Whether by moving the funding to the State Department’s budget, fencing off U.S. programs, or some other means, the United States must ensure that critical missile defences for the Israeli homeland do not come at the expense of critical missile defenses for the U.S. homeland and deployed forces abroad.
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    Re: Israel - USA Military relations

    Post  airstrike on Tue Sep 13, 2016 5:11 pm

    Israel to get record military aid from the US

    http://echelon-defense.com/2016/09/13/israel-to-get-record-military-aid-from-the-us/

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    Re: Israel - USA Military relations

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