To offer security in the maritime domain, governments around the world need the capabilities to directly confront common threats like piracy, drug-trafficking, and illegal immigration. No single navy or nation can do this alone.
Recognizing this new international security landscape, the former Chief of Naval Operations called for a collaborative international approach to maritime security, initially branded the "1,000-ship Navy." This concept envisions U.S. naval forces partnering with multinational, federal, state, local and private sector entities to ensure freedom of navigation, the flow of commerce, and the protection of ocean resources.
This new book from the National Research Council examines the technical and operational implications of the "1,000-ship Navy," as they apply to four levels of cooperative efforts:
National Research Council. 2008. Maritime Security Partnerships. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. https://doi.org/10.17226/12029.
|1 Introduction: Creating Maritime Security Partnerships in the Twenty-First Century||15-29|
|2 Maritime Security: Cooperation Modes and Models||30-51|
|3 Information Sharing, a Key Enabler||52-122|
|4 Implementation Strategy for Maritime Security Partnerships||123-148|
|Appendix A: Committee and Staff Biographies||149-156|
|Appendix B: Sea Lanes of Commerce in the Various Regions of the World||157-163|
|Appendix C: The International Legal Framework||164-191|
|Appendix D: Specific Reference Information||192-200|
|Appendix E: Land Imaging Satellites||201-213|
|Appendix F: International Databases as Potential Sources of Shared Information||214-217|
|Appendix G: Acronyms and Abbreviations||218-224|
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