The whole Russian light helicopter portfolio is a sad story. Nothing they have is internationally competitive. Domestic orders are placed only to keep the industry alive.
On the super-heavy side of things it's more interesting. Basically the international market has space for only a single model - if it's supposed to be commercially viable (break-even close to 300), and not pushed for political reasons (which could push the break-even point to around 200 or so).
The MH-53K (and a possible CH-53L) will cover things on the U.S. side. Of course there's also still Boeing, but ...
On the Russian, plus possibly Chinese side some Mi-26 derivate will make the race, as I doubt they'll build a new gearbox for the class.
In between are the Euros with their heavy lift ambitions, but there is no way they will build an own gearbox. With EF2k, A400M, NH90 there was enough money sunk, and these were more prosperous times. The Euros will join up with either Sikorsky or Russian Helicopters. Sikorsky was always a little adverse to giving their gearbox to the Euros just to nourish their own competition. Now that the Marines orders for the 53K dropping ever lower Sikorsky will look for straight exports rather than cooperation. The big unknown is Germany and their Russian relations, wether they are (already) strong enough for a Euro-Russian super-heavy on Mi-26 basis. One big plus the 26 has however: It's in production. THe 53K is still at least eight years from IOC.
"Distiller ... arrogant, ruthless, and by all reports (including his own) utterly charming"