Future of the Israeli Defense Industry - Market Attractiveness, Competitive Landscape and Forecasts to 2017

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Date: 20-Jul-2013
No. of pages: 137
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Synopsis

This report is the result of SDI's extensive market and company research covering the Israeli defense industry, and provides detailed analysis of both historic and forecast defense industry values including key growth stimulators, analysis of the leading companies in the industry, and key news.

Introduction and Landscape

Why was the report written?

Future of the Israeli Defense Industry - Market Attractiveness, Competitive Landscape and Forecasts to 2017 offers the reader an insight into the market opportunities and entry strategies adopted by foreign original equipment manufacturers (OEMs) to gain market share in the Israeli defense industry.

What is the current market landscape and what is changing?

In 2012, the Israeli defense market valued US$13.10 billion, which represented the third largest military expenditure in the Middle East. During the review period, Israeli defense expenditure declined at a CAGR of -0.94% but is expected to record growth at a CAGR of 2.97% during the forecast period. The growth can be partially attributed to the US$15.5 billion of military aid from the US scheduled between 2013 and 2017; moreover, the continued security threats from Iran, Syria, and other neighboring Arab countries is forecast to result in Israel spending US$71.3 billion on defense during the forecast period.

What are the key drivers behind recent market changes?

The security threats posed by Iran and Syria, hostility from neighboring countries, and Israel's inadequate troop size as a result of the country's small population, are expected to drive the country's defense expenditure during the forecast period. During the same period, the continued military aid of US$3.1 billion per year from the US will continue to increase the spending power of the country. Between 2013 and 2017, Israel is expected to accelerate its defense procurement plans to prepare for potential confrontations with Iran or Syria.

What makes this report unique and essential to read?

Future of the Israeli Defense Industry - Market Attractiveness, Competitive Landscape and Forecasts to 2017 provides detailed analysis of the current industry size and growth expectations from 2013 to 2017, including highlights of key growth stimulators. It also benchmarks the industry against key global markets and provides a detailed understanding of emerging opportunities in specific areas.

Key Features and Benefits


  • The report provides detailed analysis of the current industry size and growth expectations from 2013 to 2017, including highlights of key growth stimulators, and also benchmarks the industry against key global markets and provides a detailed understanding of emerging opportunities in specific areas.

  • The report includes trend analysis of imports and exports, together with their implications and impact on the Israeli defense industry.

  • The report covers five forces analysis to identify various power centers in the industry and how these are expected to develop in the future.

  • The report allows readers to identify possible ways to enter the market, together with detailed descriptions of how existing companies have entered the market, including key contracts, alliances, and strategic initiatives.

  • The report helps the reader to understand the competitive landscape of the defense industry in Israel. It provides an overview of key defense companies, both domestic and foreign, together with insights such as key alliances, strategic initiatives, and a brief financial analysis.


Key Market Issues

  • The Israeli government has introduced mandatory offsets for all defense transactions exceeding US$5 million. As Israel is intent on forging long-term relations between domestic firms and foreign investors, no penalties or clause for liquidated damages are imposed on defaulters. Indeed, one of the most important principles underlying the offset policies is that the activities pursued by domestic and foreign firms should be beneficial to both parties.

  • The military aid Israel has received from the US through government-to-government agreements has significantly supported the development the Israeli defense industry, and as a result, a significant portion of the equipment used by the Israel Defense Forces (IDF) is of US origin, which provides US defense manufacturers with opportunities to enter the Israeli defense industry. For example, The Boeing Company, Bell Textron, Lockheed Martin, Raytheon, Sikorsky Aircraft Corporation, and Hughes are all US defense firms that have entered the Israeli defense market through extensive military sales programs. Israel also stocks US military hardware such as armored vehicles and artillery shells, which can be used in the case of an emergency.

  • In the last fifty years, Israel has developed a largely self-sufficient domestic defense industry, which satisfies the majority of its defense requirements; however, the nation continues to rely on external technologies to fulfill its more advanced requirements, such as aircraft, air defense systems, and submarines. As a result, the majority of foreign OEMs keen to enter the Israeli defense industry form an alliance with Israeli defense firms to jointly develop and market defense equipment in the international market, which is also beneficial to foreign companies as many are able to capitalize on Israeli expertise in unmanned aerial vehicles, missile defense systems, and defense electronics. The partnership between General Dynamics and Aeronautics Defense Systems, formed in 2004, is an example of market entry through such an alliance; the two companies established a joint venture to develop and manufacture defense and homeland security products, unmanned multi-application systems (UMAS) in particular. These products are sold in the US and other international defense markets.

  • Although the Israeli economy encourages foreign investment in other industries, investment into its defense sector continues to be prohibited; Israeli government officials cite national security as the reason for this prohibition.


Key Highlights

  • The security threats posed by Iran and Syria, hostility from neighboring countries, and Israel's inadequate troop size as a result of the country's small population are expected to drive the country's defense expenditure during the forecast period. During the same period, the military aid of US$3.1 billion per year from the US will continue to increase the spending power of the country. Between 2013 and 2017, Israel is expected to accelerate its defense procurement plans to prepare for potential confrontations with Iran or Syria.Iran's refusal to accept Israel as an independent country, combined with its potential nuclear capabilities and acquisition of long-range missiles, poses a serious security risk to Israel. Of immediate threat to Israel's security is Iran's quest for nuclear power. Moreover, Israel shares its border with four hostile nations: Syria, Egypt, Lebanon, and Jordan.

  • Israel exports a wide range of defense products including ammunition, defense electronics, small arms, artillery, armored vehicles, and sophisticated land and air defense systems. During 2007-2011, sensors, armored vehicles, and missiles were the three most exported defense goods, with market shares of 32%, 22.8%, and 22.8% respectively.During the forecast period, the global demand for UAVs is expected to rise in order to increase surveillance in an effort to prevent terrorist activities and the accumulation of weapons of mass destruction. To meet the global demand for UAVs, Israel has increased its investment in the research and development of unmanned platforms.

  • During the forecast period, the Israeli homeland security budget is expected to increase considerably due to the high level of threats posed by Islamic terrorist organizations and other geopolitical factors. Due to its turbulent relationship with the Palestinian region, Israel is at risk of attack from terrorist groups such as Hamas, Palestine Islamic Jihad, Kahane Chai (KACH), the Popular Front for the Liberation of Palestine, the Palestine Liberation Front (PLF), and Al Qaida. In 2012, it was reported by Israel Security Agency that a total of 1,351 terrorist incidents took place in Israel, and the increasing number of terrorist activities has further compelled the nation to enhance its homeland security.Between 2005 and 2008, illegal immigration into Israel rose by almost 1000%, with approximately 7,500 people known to have infiltrated the country via its southern border in 2008 alone. As the majority of these immigrants work as illegal laborers within the country, with little access to healthcare or permanent housing, and no access to welfare, it has been reported that many are forced to make a living from an underground economy.

Future of the Israeli Defense Industry - Market Attractiveness, Competitive Landscape and Forecasts to 2017

Table Of Contents

1 Introduction
1.1. What is this Report About?
1.2. Definitions
1.3. Summary Methodology
1.4. SDI Terrorism Index
1.5. About Strategic Defence Intelligence (www.strategicdefenceintelligence.com)

2 Executive Summary

3 Market Attractiveness and Emerging Opportunities
3.1. Defense Market Size Historical and Forecast
3.1.1. Israel's defense expenditure to register higher growth during the forecast period
3.1.2. Hostile neighborhood combined with terrorist threats, will continue to drive Israeli defense expenditure
3.2. Analysis of Defense Budget Allocation
3.2.1. Majority of Israel's defense budget is earmarked for capital expenditure
3.2.2. Expenditure on weapons acquisition forecast to reach US$XX billion by 2017
3.2.3. Revenue expenditure expected to grow at a CAGR of XX% during the forecast period
3.3. Homeland Security Market Size and Forecast
3.3.1. Israeli homeland security market expected to grow at a CAGR of XX% during the forecast period
3.3.2. Security threats expected to drive homeland security expenditure during the forecast period
3.3.3. Israel is "highly affected" by terrorism
3.4. Benchmarking with Key Global Markets
3.4.1. Israel is one of the largest defense spenders in the Middle East
3.4.2. US has the largest defense expenditure in the world
3.4.3. Israel has third largest defense expenditure in proportion to GDP amongst leading global spenders
3.4.4. Iraq, Pakistan, and Afghanistan are the world's three most terror prone countries
3.5. Market Opportunities: Key Trends and Growth Stimulators
3.5.1. Fighters and Multi-Role Aircraft
3.5.2. Border Security
3.5.3. Force Management
3.5.4. Land based C2C4ISR Systems
3.5.5. Counterterrorism
3.5.6. Infantry Fighting Vehicles (IFVs)
3.5.7. Homeland Security Infrastructure Protection

4 Defense Procurement Market Dynamics
4.1. Import Market Dynamics
4.1.1. US accounted for over XX% of Israeli defense imports during 2007-2011
4.1.2. Defense imports of Israel declined in 2009 and 2010
4.1.3. Aircraft accounted for the majority of Israeli defense imports
4.2. Export Market Dynamics
4.2.1. Israel exports XX% of its domestic defense production
4.2.2. Sensors, armored vehicles, missiles were the most exported defense goods
4.2.3. Turkey and India emerged as the largest importers of Israeli defense equipment

5 Industry Dynamics
5.1. Five Forces Analysis
5.1.1. Bargaining power of supplier: low to high
5.1.2. Bargaining power of buyer: high
5.1.3. Barrier to entry: low to medium
5.1.4. Intensity of rivalry: high
5.1.5. Threat of substitution: medium

6 Market Entry Strategy
6.1. Market Regulation
6.1.1. Offset policy requires foreign OEMs to invest XX% of contract value in Israel
6.1.2. Defense sector remains closed to foreign direct investment
6.2. Market Entry Route
6.2.1. Foreign companies penetrate the market by supplying arms
6.2.2. Foreign OEMs form alliances to market products in the global defense industry
6.3. Key Challenges
6.3.1. Israeli defense industry highly dependent on the US
6.3.2. Monopolistic competition

7 Competitive Landscape and Strategic Insights
7.1. Competitive Landscape Overview
7.1.1. Domestic companies fulfill majority of Israeli defense requirements
7.2. Key Foreign Companies
7.2.1. General Dynamics: overview
7.2.2. General Dynamics: products and services
7.2.3. General Dynamics: recent announcements and strategic initiatives
7.2.4. General Dynamics - alliances
7.2.5. General Dynamics - recent contract wins
7.2.6. Navistar Defense: overview
7.2.7. Navistar Defense: products and services
7.2.8. Navistar Defense - recent announcements and strategic initiatives
7.2.9. Navistar Defense: alliances
7.2.10. Navistar Defense: recent contract wins
7.2.11. Lockheed Martin: overview
7.2.12. Lockheed Martin: products and services
7.2.13. Lockheed Martin - recent announcements and strategic initiatives
7.2.14. Lockheed Martin - alliances
7.2.15. Lockheed Martin - recent contract wins
7.2.16. Raytheon: overview
7.2.17. Raytheon - products and services
7.2.18. Raytheon - recent announcements and strategic initiatives
7.2.19. Raytheon - alliances
7.2.20. Raytheon - recent contract wins
7.3. Key Public Companies
7.3.1. Rafael Advanced Defense System: overview
7.3.2. Rafael Advanced Defense System: products and services
7.3.3. Rafael Advanced Defense System - recent announcements and strategic initiatives
7.3.4. Rafael Advanced Defense System: alliances
7.3.5. Rafael Advanced Defense System: recent contract wins
7.3.6. Rafael Advanced Defense System: financial analysis
7.3.7. Israel Aerospace Industries: overview
7.3.8. Israel Aerospace Industries: products and services
7.3.9. Israel Aerospace Industries: recent announcements and strategic initiatives
7.3.10. Israel Aerospace Industries: alliances
7.3.11. Israel Aerospace Industries: recent contract wins
7.3.12. Israel Aerospace Industries: financial analysis
7.3.13. Israel Military Industries: overview
7.3.14. Israel Military Industries: products and services
7.3.15. Israel Military Industries: recent announcements and strategic initiatives
7.3.16. Israel Military Industries: alliances
7.3.17. Israel Military Industries: recent contract wins
7.3.18. Israel Shipyards: overview
7.3.19. Israel Shipyards: products and services
7.3.20. Israel Shipyards: recent announcements and strategic initiatives
7.3.21. Israel Shipyards: recent contract wins
7.4. Domestic Private Companies
7.4.1. Elbit Systems: overview
7.4.2. Elbit Systems: products and services
7.4.3. Elbit Systems: recent announcements and strategic initiatives
7.4.4. Elbit Systems: alliances
7.4.5. Elbit Systems: recent contract wins
7.4.6. Elbit Systems: financial analysis
7.4.7. Elisra Systems: overview
7.4.8. Elisra Systems: products and services
7.4.9. Elisra Systems: recent announcements and strategic initiatives
7.4.10. Elisra Systems: recent contract wins
7.4.11. Ness TSG: overview
7.4.12. Ness TSG: products and services
7.4.13. Ness TSG: recent announcements and strategic initiatives
7.4.14. Ness TSG: alliances
7.4.15. Ness TSG: recent contract wins
7.4.16. Ness TSG: financial analysis
7.4.17. Plasan: overview
7.4.18. Plasan: products and services
7.4.19. Plasan: recent announcements and strategic initiatives
7.4.20. Plasan: alliances
7.4.21. Plasan: recent contract wins
7.4.22. SimiGon: overview
7.4.23. SimiGon: products and services
7.4.24. SimiGon: recent announcement and strategic initiatives
7.4.25. SimiGon: alliances
7.4.26. SimiGon: recent contract wins
7.4.27. SimiGon: financial analysis

8 Business Environment and Country Risk
8.1. Demographics and Social Statistics
8.1.1. Total Rural Population
8.1.2. Total Urban Population
8.2. Economic Performance
8.2.1. GDP Per Capita
8.2.2. GDP, Current Prices
8.2.3. Consumer Price Index
8.2.4. Local Currency Unit per US Dollar
8.2.5. Local Currency Unit per Euro
8.2.6. Market Capitalization of Listed Companies
8.2.7. Market Capitalization of Listed Companies (% of GDP)
8.2.8. Government Cash Surplus/Deficit
8.2.9. Government Cash Surplus/Deficit as % of GDP
8.2.10. Goods exports as % of GDP
8.2.11. Goods imports as % of GDP
8.2.12. Goods Trade Surplus/Deficit as % of GDP
8.2.13. Service Imports as % of GDP
8.2.14. Service Exports as % of GDP
8.2.15. Service Trade Surplus/Deficit as % of GDP
8.2.16. Foreign Direct Investment
8.2.17. Net foreign direct investment as % of GDP
8.2.18. International reserves, including gold
8.3. Energy and Utilities
8.3.1. Conventional Thermal Electricity Net Generation
8.3.2. Nuclear Electricity Net Generation
8.3.3. Conventional Thermal Electricity Installed Capacity
8.3.4. Proved Natural Gas Reserves
8.3.5. Petroleum Consumption
8.3.6. Crude Oil Proved Reserves
8.4. Infrastructure
8.4.1. Rail Lines
8.4.2. Air transport, freight
8.5. Minerals
8.6. Technology
8.6.1. Patents Granted
8.7. Telecommunication
8.7.1. Telephone Lines
8.7.2. Telephone Lines Penetration Rate

9 Appendix
9.1. About SDI
9.2. Disclaimer

List Of Tables

Table 1: Israeli defense Expenditure, 2008-2012
Table 2: Israeli defense Expenditure, 2013-2017
Table 3: Israeli GDP Growth vs. Defense Expenditure Growth and Defense Expenditure as Percentage of GDP Growth, 2008-2012
Table 4: Israeli GDP Growth vs. Defense Expenditure Growth and Defense Expenditure as Percentage of GDP Growth, 2013-2017
Table 5: Israeli defense Budget Split Between Capital and Revenue Expenditure (%), 2008-2012
Table 6: Israeli defense Budget Split Between Capital and Revenue Expenditure (%), 2013-2017
Table 7: Israeli Capital Budget Allocation (US$ billion), 2008-2012
Table 8: Israeli Capital Budget Allocation (US$ billion), 2013-2017
Table 9: Israeli Revenue Budget Allocation (US$ billion), 2008-2012
Table 10: Israeli Revenue Budget Allocation (US$ billion), 2013-2017
Table 11: Israeli Homeland Security Budget (US$ billion), 2008-2012
Table 12: Israeli Homeland Security Budget (US$ billion), 2013-2017
Table 13: Benchmarking with Key Markets - 2008-2012 vs. 2013-2017
Table 14: SDI Terrorism Index
Table 15: Israeli Defense Offset Regulations
Table 16: Market Entry by Key Foreign OEMs
Table 17: General Dynamics - products and services
Table 18: General Dynamics - alliances
Table 19: General Dynamics - recent contract wins
Table 20: Navistar Defense - Products and Services
Table 21: Navistar Defense - alliances
Table 22: Navistar Defense - recent contract wins
Table 23: Lockheed Martin - products and services
Table 24: Lockheed Martin - alliances
Table 25: Lockheed Martin - recent contract wins
Table 26: Raytheon - products and services
Table 27: Raytheon - alliances
Table 28: Raytheon - recent contract wins
Table 29: Rafael Advanced Defense System - products and services
Table 30: Rafael Advanced Defense System - alliances
Table 31: Rafael Advanced Defense System - recent contract wins
Table 32: Israel Aerospace Industries - Key Products and Services
Table 33: Israel Aerospace Industries - alliances
Table 34: Israel Aerospace Industries - recent contract wins
Table 35: Israel Military Industries - Key Products and Services
Table 36: Israel Military Industries - alliances
Table 37: Israel Military Industries - recent contract wins
Table 38: Israel Shipyards - Key Products and Services
Table 39: Israel Shipyards: recent contract wins
Table 40: Elbit Systems - Key Products and Services
Table 41: Elbit Systems - alliances
Table 42: Elbit Systems - Recent Contract Wins
Table 43: Elisra Systems - products and services
Table 44: Elisra Systems : Recent Contract Wins
Table 45: Ness TSG - Key Products and Services
Table 46: Ness TSG - alliances
Table 47: Ness TSG : recent contract wins
Table 48: Plasan - Key Products and Services
Table 49: Plasan - alliances
Table 50: Plasan : recent contract wins
Table 51: SimiGon - Key Products and Services
Table 52: SimiGon - alliances
Table 53: SimiGon : recent contract wins

List Of Figures

Figure 1: Israeli defense Expenditure, 2008-2012
Figure 2: Israeli defense Expenditure, 2013-2017
Figure 3: Israeli GDP Growth vs. Defense Expenditure Growth and Defense Expenditure as Percentage of GDP Growth, 2008-2012
Figure 4: Israeli GDP Growth vs. Defense Expenditure Growth and Defense Expenditure as Percentage of GDP Growth, 2013-2017
Figure 5: Israeli defense Budget Split Between Capital and Revenue Expenditure (%), 2008-2012
Figure 6: Israeli defense Budget Split Between Capital and Revenue Expenditure (%), 2013-2017
Figure 7: Israeli Capital Budget Allocation (US$ billion), 2008-2012
Figure 8: Israeli Capital Budget Allocation (US$ billion), 2013-2017
Figure 9: Israeli Revenue Budget Allocation (US$ billion), 2008-2012
Figure 10: Israeli Revenue Budget Allocation (US$ billion), 2013-2017
Figure 11: Israeli Homeland Security Budget (US$ billion), 2008-2012
Figure 12: Israeli Homeland Security Budget (US$ billion), 2013-2017
Figure 13: SDI Terrorism Heat Map, 2012
Figure 14: Benchmarking with Key Markets - 2008-2012 vs. 2013-2017
Figure 15: Defense Expenditure of the World's Largest Military Spenders (US$ Billion), 2012 and 2017
Figure 16: Defense Expenditure as a Percentage of GDP of Largest Military Spenders (%), 2012
Figure 17: SDI Terrorism Index
Figure 18: Israel's Fighters and Multi-role Aircraft Market Size (US$ Billion), 2012-2022
Figure 19: Israel's Border Security Market Size (US$ Billion), 2012-2022
Figure 20: Israel's Force Management Market Size (US$ Billion), 2012-2022
Figure 21: Israel's Land based C2C4ISR Market Size (US$ Million), 2012-2022
Figure 22: Israel's Counterterrorism Market Size (US$ Million), 2012-2022
Figure 23: Israel's Infantry Fighting Vehicles Market Size (US$ Million), 2012-2022
Figure 24: Israel's Infrastructure Protection Market Size (US$ Million), 2012-2022
Figure 25 : Israeli Arms Imports by Country, 2007-2011
Figure 26: Israel Defense Imports TIV Value (US$ Million), 2007-2011
Figure 27: Israeli Defense Imports by Category (%), 2007-2011
Figure 28 : Israeli Defense Exports by Value (US$ million), 2007-2011
Figure 29 : Israeli Defense Exports by Category (%), 2007-2011
Figure 30 : Israeli Defense Exports by Country (%), 2007-2011
Figure 31: Industry Dynamics - Porter's Five Forces Analysis
Figure 32: Rafael Advanced Defense System, Revenue Trend Analysis, 2007-2011
Figure 33: Rafael Advanced Defense System, Net Profit Trend Analysis, 2007-2011
Figure 34: Israel Aerospace Industries, Revenue Trend Analysis, 2007-2011
Figure 35: Israel Aerospace Industries, Operating Profit Trend Analysis, 2007-2011
Figure 36: Israel Aerospace Industries, Net Profit Trend Analysis, 2007-2011
Figure 37: Elbit Systems, Revenue Trend Analysis, 2007-2011
Figure 38: Elbit Systems, Operating Profit Trend Analysis, 2007-2011
Figure 39: Elbit Systems, Net Profit Trend Analysis, 2007-2011
Figure 40: Ness TSG - Revenue Trend Analysis, FY2006-2010
Figure 41: Ness TSG - Operating Profit Trend Analysis, 2006-2010
Figure 42: Ness TSG - Net Profit Trend Analysis, 2006-2010
Figure 43: SimiGon Revenue Trend Analysis, 2007-2011
Figure 44: SimiGon Operating Profit Trend Analysis, 2007-2011
Figure 45: SimiGon Net Profit Trend Analysis, 2007-2011
Figure 46: Israeli Rural Population (In Millions), 2008-2017
Figure 47: Israeli Urban Population (In Millions), 2008-2017
Figure 48: Israeli GDP Per Capita, 2008-2017
Figure 49: Israeli GDP, Current Prices (US$ Billion), 2008-2017
Figure 50: Israeli Consumer Price Index, 2008-2017
Figure 51: Local Currency per US$- Exchange Rate , 2008-2017
Figure 52: Local Currency per Euro, 2008-2017
Figure 53: Israeli Market Capitalization of Listed Companies (US$ Billion), 2002-2011
Figure 54: Israeli Market Capitalization of Listed Companies (% of GDP), 2002-2011
Figure 55: Israeli Government Cash Surplus/Deficit (LCU Billion), 2001-2010
Figure 56: Israeli Government Cash Surplus/Deficit as % of GDP, 2001-2010
Figure 57: Israeli Goods Exports as % of GDP, 2002-2011
Figure 58: Israeli Goods Imports as % of GDP, 2002-2011
Figure 59: Israeli Goods Trade Surplus/Deficit as % of GDP, 2002-2011
Figure 60: Israeli Service Imports as % of GDP, 2002-2011
Figure 61: Israeli Service Exports as % of GDP, 2002-2011
Figure 62: Israeli Service Trade Surplus/Deficit as % of GDP, 2002-2011
Figure 63: Israeli Foreign Direct Investment (US$ Billion), 2002-2011
Figure 64: Israeli Net foreign direct investment as % of GDP, 2002-2011
Figure 65: Israeli International reserves, including gold (US$ Billion), 2002-2011
Figure 66: Israeli Conventional Thermal Electricity Net Generation (Billion Kilowatt hours), 2001-2010
Figure 67: Israeli Nuclear Electricity Net Generation (Billion Kilowatt hours), 2001-2010
Figure 68: Israeli Conventional Thermal Electricity Installed Capacity (Million Kilowatts), 2001-2010
Figure 69: Israeli Proved Natural Gas Reserves (Trillion Cubic Feet), 2002-2011
Figure 70: Israeli Petroleum Consumption (Thousand Barrels Per Day), 2002-2011
Figure 71: Israeli Crude Oil Distillation Capacity (Billion Barrels), 2002-2011
Figure 72: Israeli Rail Lines (kms), 2002-2011
Figure 73: Israeli Air transport freight (million ton-km), 2001-2010
Figure 74: Israeli Patents Granted, 2002-2011
Figure 75: Israeli Telephone Lines (In Million), 2001-2010
Figure 76: Israeli Telephone Lines Penetration Rate (Per 100 People), 2002-2011

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