Parsons headquarters in Pasadena, California. Credit: Parsons
boeing building
OmegA, the rocket formerly known as Next Generation Launch system, is Orbital ATK's answer to intermediate and heavy-lift launchers in the works at ULA, SpaceX and Blue Origin. Credit: Orbital ATK
Wyle microbiologist Cherie Ombre prepares a sample of water for testing at the Molecular Biology Lab in the Neil Armstrong Operations and Checkout Building at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida.
Credits: NASA/Kim Shiflett
Orbital ATK Bacchus facility
Credit: Exelis
Mayor of Gilbert Arizona John Lewis, left,  Orbital Sciences CEO David Thompson, center, and NASA Administrator Charles Bolden, meet before viewing the Orbiting Carbon Observatory 2 (OCO-2) satellite at Orbital's facility in Gilbert, AZ, August 9, 2013. Credit: NASA/Bill Ingalls

Aerojet Rocketdyne Could Lay Off 225 Due to Merger


Aerojet Rocketdyne could lay off as many as 225 employees by March as it streamlines operations.

Civil Commercial Aerojet Rocketdynemergers

U.S. Regulators Clear Aerojet-Pratt & Whitney Rocketdyne Merger


Aerojet parent company GenCorp Inc. purchased Pratt & Whitney Rocketdyne in a $550 million transaction that will leave just two major players standing after more than a decade of consolidation in the U.S. rocket propulsion industry.

Commercial Aerojet RocketdynemergersU.S.

FTC Approves Aerojet-Pratt & Whitney Rocketdyne Merger


GenCorp Inc. is free to proceed with its $550 million acquisition of rocket engine manufacturer Pratt & Whitney Rocketdyne from United Technologies Corp. after the FTC closed an investigation into whether the transaction would lead to an anti-competitive marketplace.

Commercial Aerojet Rocketdynemergers

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