Tag Archives: CIMSEC

Sea Control 100 – South China Sea, Freedom of Navigation and the problem of innocent passage

The dispute in the South China Sea has been an already well covered topic here on offiziere.ch. In short: China claims most of the waters within its “nine dash line” forming almost 80% of the South China Sea. At a … Continue reading

Posted in China, English, International law, Sea Control, Sea Powers, Security Policy | Tagged , , , , , , , | Leave a comment

Sea Control 99 – The Politics of Basing

This is the first Sea Control edition by Matthew Merighi, who is Director of Publications at CIMSEC. In the present edition, Merighi welcomes Professor Geoffrey Gresh, Associate Professor at the United States National Defense University, to talk about his new … Continue reading

Posted in Bahrain, Book Reviews, English, International, Iran, Saudi Arabia, Sea Control, Security Policy | Tagged , , , | Leave a comment

Personal Theories of Power: Air Power – Annihilation, Attrition, and Temporal Paralysis

by Rich Ganske. This article is part of the Personal Theories of Power series, a joint Bridge–CIMSEC project which asked a group of national security professionals to provide their theory of power and its application. We hope this launches a … Continue reading

Posted in Armed Forces, English, Rich Ganske | Tagged , , , , , , | 2 Comments

The Importance of Space in Maritime Security

In January 2015, CIMSEC announced a High School Scholarship Essay Contest. This article by Nolan McEleney was honorable mention. Nolan is currently a cadet officer in the Civil Air Patrol for the Bethesda-Chevy Chase Composite Squadron where he is currently … Continue reading

Posted in English, International, Security Policy | Tagged , , , , , , , | Leave a comment

Personal Theories of Power: Sea Power Matters

by Lieutenant commander Benjamin F. Armstrong. He is a naval officer, helicopter pilot, PhD candidate with King’s College, London, and a member of the Editorial Board of the U.S. Naval Institute. He is the editor of “21st Century Mahan: Sound … Continue reading

Posted in English, History, International, Sea Powers | Tagged , , , , , , | Leave a comment

Sea Control 73 – Iran Ascendant?

After a series of meetings held from 26 March to 2 April 2015 in Lausanne, Switzerland, between the foreign ministers of the P5+1, the EU and Iran, the High Representative of the European Union for Foreign Affairs, Federica Mogherini, and … Continue reading

Posted in English, Iran, Iraq, Proliferation, Sea Control, Security Policy, Syria, Yemen | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , | Leave a comment

A Comprehensive Anti-piracy Strategy

In January 2015, CIMSEC announced a High School Scholarship Essay Contest. This article by Griffin Cannon won the second prize in the contest. Cannon is a senior at the Vermont Commons School in South Burlington, Vermont. As a graduating senior … Continue reading

Posted in Drones, English, International, Piracy, Sea Powers | Tagged , , , | Leave a comment

Personal Theories of Power: Sea Power

by Matthew Hipple. He is an active duty officer in the United States Navy and the Director for Online Content at the Center for International Maritime Security (CIMSEC), host of the Sea Control podcast, and a writer for USNI’s Proceedings, … Continue reading

Posted in English, History, International, Sea Powers, Security Policy | Tagged , , , , , | Leave a comment

Maritime Piracy – A Global Issue

In January 2015, CIMSEC announced a High School Scholarship Essay Contest. This article by Steel Templin won the first prize in the contest. Steel is a senior from South Lake High School in Groveland, Florida. He is active in Key … Continue reading

Posted in English, International, Piracy, Sea Powers, Security Policy | Tagged , , , , , , , , , | 1 Comment

Personal Theories of Power: Land Power

by Nathan Finney. He is an U.S. Army officer, the Managing Director of the Military Fellowship at the Project on International Peace & Security, the editor of The Bridge, a member of the Infinity Journal’s Editorial Advisory Board and a … Continue reading

Posted in Armed Forces, English, Nathan Finney | Tagged , , | Leave a comment