1 edition of The security of sea lanes of communication in the Indian Ocean region found in the catalog.
The security of sea lanes of communication in the Indian Ocean region
|Statement||edited by Dennis Rumley, Sanjay Chaturvedi, and Mat Taib Yasin|
|Contributions||Malaysian Institute of Maritime Affairs|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||v, 318 p. :|
|Number of Pages||318|
|LC Control Number||2010337283|
The Gulf States, Asia and the Indian Ocean: Ensuring the Security of the Sea Lanes (The Gulf Research Centre Book Series) [Niblock, Tim, Ahmad, Talmiz, Sun, Degang] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The Gulf States, Asia and the Indian Ocean: Ensuring the Security of the Sea Lanes (The Gulf Research Centre Book Series)Format: Hardcover. The Indian Navy has also been expanding cooperation with like-minded navies in the region with an aim to keep strategically key sea lanes of communication safe and free from any influence. India, Japan and the US are part of the influential "Quad" or Quadrilateral coalition which also included Australia.
Concomitantly, Indian Ocean sea lines of communication are becoming increasingly important to global and regional commerce. Related security issues largely converge in the maritime domain. There is little history of region-wide security cooperation and a lack of regional institutions in the Indian Ocean Region. Although China’s presence in the Indian Ocean may permit it to increase its regional influence, Chinese facilities and forces would be highly vulnerable in a major conflict. Thus, the security implications of China’s push into the Indian Ocean region are mixed. In peacetime, these efforts will certainly expand Chinese regional influence.
A US Navy carrier strike group, led by USS Nimitz, on Monday conducted maritime drills with Indian warships in the Indian Ocean region (IOR), against the backdrop of the India-China border. China’s maritime power named, Far sea defense, aimed to achieve two objectives; firstly to secure its maritime security and secondly to protect its interest in term of economics in Indian Ocean in Indian Ocean and West Africa. As china is expanding its economic interest so presence of navy will protect transportation routes and will help to.
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Book Description First published inthis book focuses on the security of sea lanes of communication. It was a joint publication between the Maritime Institute of Malaysia (MIMA) and the Indian Ocean Research Group (IORG) and is an important book for three particular reasons.
The Security of Sea Lanes of Communication in the Indian Ocean Region book. Edited ByDennis Rumley, Sanjay Chaturvedi, Mat Taib Yasin. Edition 1st Edition.
First Published eBook Published 31 March Pub. location London. Imprint Routledge. DOI Pages : Dennis Rumley, Sanjay Chaturvedi, Mat Taib Yasin. Securing Sea Lanes of Communication in the Indian Ocean Region By Dennis Rumley, Sanjay Chaturvedi, Mat Taib Yasin This chapter highlights the expansion of natural gas industry throughout the world as well as the emergence of Indian Ocean as one of the gateways for liquid natural gas (LNG) by: 1.
The Security of Sea Lanes of Communication in the Indian Ocean Region (Routledge Revivals) Hardcover – Import, 31 March EMI starts at ₹ per month. EMI starts at ₹ No Cost EMI available EMI options. Delivery Associate will place the order on your doorstep and step back to maintain a 2-meter : Hardcover.
Security of sea lanes of communication in the Indian Ocean Region. Milton Park, Abingdon, Oxon: Routledge, (OCoLC) Material Type: Conference publication, Document, Internet resource: Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File: All Authors / Contributors: Dennis Rumley; Sanjay Chaturvedi; Mat Taib Yasin.
The sea lanes in the Indian Ocean are among the busiest in the world with more than 80 percent of global seaborne trade in oil transiting through the Indian Ocean and its vital chokepoints and an estimated 40% of the world's offshore oil production comes from the Indian Ocean.
The importance of this region cannot be underestimated and there is. The Indian Navy has also been expanding cooperation with like-minded navies in the region with an aim to keep strategically key sea lanes of communication safe and free from any influence.
The Indian Ocean Region: Security, Stability and Sustainability in the 21st Century Contents A Message from the Director 9 I. Executive summary of the report 11 II. The Changing Security Dynamics of the Indian Ocean Region 16 1. Security as a multidimensional concept 16 The emergence of a new security agenda 17 Constructing security Eurasia’s maritime rise and global security: from the Indian Ocean to Pacific Asia and the Arctic by Geoffrey F.
Gresh, Cham, Palgrave Macmillan,XXIII, pp., € (Paperback), ISBN:. are bolstering or establishing strategic footholds in the Indian Ocean region along the Ocean’s sea lines of communication (SLOCs), as well as in the narrow passages that connect these SLOCs with Europe (e.g., Bab-el-Mandeb), the Middle East (e.g., the Strait of Hormuz), and East Asia (e.g., the Strait of Malacca), as illustrated in Figure 1.
Indian Navy’s first Maritime Vision was expressed in the Naval Plans Paper of Indian Navy was to consist of cruisers and destroyers, structured around small aircraft carriers with the objective of protecting India’s sea lanes of communication. India needs to adopt a more structured and holistic approach if it is to successfully address the diverse range of security challenges confronting it in the Indian Ocean Region.
A long-term maritime policy of working in close strategic co-operation with the likes of the United States, Japan and Australia, together with the states in its maritime neighbourhood, will be required. Security of the sea-lanes in the Indian Ocean now has global dimensions.
Apart from rivalries within the region, its geopolitics is substantially influenced or. The Indian Ocean region is home to three critical sea lanes used for global energy transportation.
The disruption of these sea lanes, even temporarily, can lead to substantial increases in energy. Indian Ocean Naval Symposium (IONS). The IONS is a voluntary initiative that seeks to increase maritime cooperation among navies of the littoral states of the Indian Ocean region.
It has 23 countries as members including India. Heads of Asian Coast Guard Agencies Meeting (HACGAM). HACGAM provides a platform for panregional cooperation and was a. The Indian Ocean Rim Association (IORA), formerly known as the Indian Ocean Rim Initiative and the Indian Ocean Rim Association for Regional Cooperation (IOR-ARC), is an international organisation consisting of 22 states bordering the Indian Ocean.
The IORA is a regional forum, tripartite in nature, bringing together representatives of Government, Business and Academia, for promoting co. Assisted late Vice Admiral (Retd) G Hiranandani with the authorship of the third volume of Indian Naval History, "Transition to Guardianship" ().
Co-edited two books on maritime security: “Indian Ocean Challenges – a Quest for Cooperative Solutions”() and “Geopolitics of the Indo-Pacific” (). The String of Pearls is a geopolitical theory on potential Chinese intentions in the Indian Ocean region (IOR).
It refers to the network of Chinese military and commercial facilities and relationships along its sea lines of communication, which extend from the Chinese mainland to Port Sudan in the Horn of sea lines run through several major maritime choke points such as the Strait.
India’s Approach to the Indian Ocean Region: From Sea Control to Sea Denial. China is dependent on the Sea Lanes of Communications How COVID Will Reshape Indo-Pacific Security July The Indian Ocean region is home to three critical sea lanes used for global energy transportation.
The disruption of these sea lanes, even temporarily, can lead to substantial increases in energy costs. What actions are required to keep these sea lanes safe. Commentary. CHOKEPOINTS are narrow channels along widely used global sea routes.
the Middle East as well as the de facto provider of security over the non-littoral sea lanes of the Indian Ocean. However, its willingness and ability to sustain that role over the coming decades has been called into question. This report assesses the potential sources of security provision for the sea-lines of communication.Dennis Rumley is the author of The Security of Sea Lanes of Communication in the Indian Ocean Region ( avg rating, 0 ratings, 0 reviews, published 4/5(1).This book contends that the Gulf states need to play an active part in the promotion of Indian Ocean stability and security, working with other Indian Ocean states to develop institutional structures and practices which encourage cooperation and provide avenues for conflict resolution.