India and China at sea : competition for naval dominance in the Indian Ocean / Ed. by David Brewster

By: Brewster, David, EdContributor(s): Brewster, David, EdPublisher: New Delhi: Oxford University Press, 2018Edition: First editionDescription: xii, 256 pISBN: 9780199479337Other title: India & China at sea [Cover title]Subject(s): Sea-power -- India | Sea-power -- China | Diplomatic relations | Sea-power | Strategic aspects of individual placesDDC classification: 950 Online resources: Click here to access online
Contents:
A Contest of Status and Legitimacy in the Indian Ocean -- Managing Maritime Competition between India and China -- The China Factor in Indian Ocean Policy of the Modi and Singh governments -- Limitations on China's Ability to Understand Indian Apprehensions about China's Rise as a Naval Power -- The Indian Ocean: A Grand Sino-Indian Game of 'Go' -- China's Evolving Naval Presence in the Indian Ocean Region: An Indian Perspective -- Scenarios for China's Naval Deployment in the Indian Ocean and India's Naval Response -- The Subsurface Dimension of Sino-Indian Maritime Rivalry -- India's Evolving Maritime Domain Awareness Strategy in the Indian Ocean -- India's Naval Interests in the Pacific -- The Maritime Silk Route and India: The Challenge of Overcoming Cognitive Divergence -- China's Evolving Strategy in the Indian Ocean Region: Risks in China's MSR Initiative -- India and China: Terms of Engagement inthe Western Indo-Pacific.
Summary: China and India are emerging as major maritime powers of the Indo-Pacific as part of long-term shifts in the regional balance of power. As their wealth, interests, and power expand, China and India will increasingly come into contact in the shared maritime security space of the Indo-Pacific. How India and China get along in that new context - cooperation, coexistence, competition, or confrontation - will be one of the key strategic challenges for the region of the twenty-first century. This book brings together top strategic analysts from India, China, the United States and Australia to better understand Indian and Chinese perspectives about their respective roles and relationship in the maritime domain and their evolving naval strategies towards each other. The strategic blind spots India and China have towards each other may be leading to ever greater competition in the maritime domain.
List(s) this item appears in: New Additions March-April 2019
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950 Q8 (Browse shelf) Available 59491
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Contributed articles.

Also available as an e-book.

Includes bibliographical references and index.

A Contest of Status and Legitimacy in the Indian Ocean -- Managing Maritime Competition between India and China -- The China Factor in Indian Ocean Policy of the Modi and Singh governments -- Limitations on China's Ability to Understand Indian Apprehensions about China's Rise as a Naval Power -- The Indian Ocean: A Grand Sino-Indian Game of 'Go' -- China's Evolving Naval Presence in the Indian Ocean Region: An Indian Perspective -- Scenarios for China's Naval Deployment in the Indian Ocean and India's Naval Response -- The Subsurface Dimension of Sino-Indian Maritime Rivalry -- India's Evolving Maritime Domain Awareness Strategy in the Indian Ocean -- India's Naval Interests in the Pacific -- The Maritime Silk Route and India: The Challenge of Overcoming Cognitive Divergence -- China's Evolving Strategy in the Indian Ocean Region: Risks in China's MSR Initiative -- India and China: Terms of Engagement inthe Western Indo-Pacific.

China and India are emerging as major maritime powers of the Indo-Pacific as part of long-term shifts in the regional balance of power. As their wealth, interests, and power expand, China and India will increasingly come into contact in the shared maritime security space of the Indo-Pacific. How India and China get along in that new context - cooperation, coexistence, competition, or confrontation - will be one of the key strategic challenges for the region of the twenty-first century. This book brings together top strategic analysts from India, China, the United States and Australia to better understand Indian and Chinese perspectives about their respective roles and relationship in the maritime domain and their evolving naval strategies towards each other. The strategic blind spots India and China have towards each other may be leading to ever greater competition in the maritime domain.

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