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Israeli technology is quickly flooding foreign markets. Three of the newest on the docket: France, Britain, and Korea.

By Yael Willner

Monitoring employees Photo: Thinkstock

Monitoring movements
Photo: Thinkstock


The Louvre, the world’s most visited museum, will soon be outfitted by Synel security technology. Synel, an Israeli subsidiary company in France, will provide time and attendance management hardware, as well as fingerprint verification, keypad entry, magnetic card, barcode card, proximity card, contactless smart card and facial recognition technology to help prevent burglary and unauthorized entry throughout the museum.



British Telecom logo

British Telecom logo

British Telecom, the large international communications company, will soon feature Cyber-Ark software to protect and secure its privileged accounts. BT, servicing numerous business and private customers, needed a standardized cyber-protection system; Israeli Cyber-Ark was the chosen solution.



And Korean Aerospace Industries has just contracted Elbit Systems Ltd. to upgrade its aerospace equipment. The Israeli company will provide advanced electronic systems for the Korean Air Force C-130, including the Glass Cockpit which replaces analog flight gauges with digital ones.

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