We are what we deliver.
We develop mission critical C4ISR solutions across the land, sea, air, space and cyber domains, but that doesn’t tell our whole story.
When downed pilots are isolated in enemy territory, our equipment gives them a lifeline to call home. When a student opens a textbook to learn about the universe, they’re looking at data and pictures sent using our technology. When the government needs to share crucial top-secret information, our products help them keep this information out of the wrong hands. When sailors need to locate underwater mines, our technology allows them to find explosives with unmanned underwater vehicles.
Delivering C4ISR technology is what we do but we think why we do it is more important.
We are focused on delivering technology that enables our customers to focus on what matters most… the mission.
With such diverse talent, it’s no wonder we continue to show our strength across so many disciplines:
Leading By Example
Our commitment to excellence starts at the top and is upheld by each of our 13,000 employees worldwide. Our entire organization is dedicated to delivering solutions that help our customers make a difference.
Community engagement is at the core of our mission. With an emphasis on supporting veterans as well as STEAM initiatives we are dedicated to helping our communities and giving back to them in the same way that they give to us.
We work closely with our suppliers to manufacture, integrate, and deliver hardware and software for our customers. Our supply chain includes small and large businesses that are dedicated to delivering high quality components for our mission-critical products and solutions.
In honor of Military Appreciation Month, we’re matching all donations made to the Sentinels of Freedom – an inspiring Foundation dedicated to helping severely wounded veterans transition back into civilian life.
Technological innovations are redefining what’s possible on the battlefield. For the Marine Corps, advancements in communications technology allow for better coordination between air and ground units, and for Marine aviators to receive more information than ever before—all in real time.
In 1997, engineers at General Dynamics designed and built a transponder, or radio, that would travel aboard the Cassini spacecraft, the nation’s first full-scale mission to explore Saturn. After reaching Saturn, the Cassini mission was to last only four years. Almost twenty years after launch, the spacecraft crashed into Saturn’s gaseous surface after sending millions of images, and textbooks worth of scientific data to Earth, helping reveal the secrets of Saturn’s rings and moons.