Stable Seas convenes maritime security professionals to discuss the path to a secure and prosperous Bay of Bengal.
News & Events
A new report on how data on piracy and armed robbery is collected, what information on piracy is available, and which organizations are analyzing data.
The Gulf of Guinea region represents one of the most complex maritime security environments in the world. A new Stable Seas report explores the connections between crime and insecurity in the maritime domain, and insecurity and instability onshore, drawing on interviews conducted with experts and practitioners in seven countries across the region.
Our new policy brief, in partnership with Asia Pacific Pathways to Progress Foundation, examines policy recommendations for the Philippine fisheries, blue economy, and maritime law enforcement sectors. Recommendations were compiled during a workshop in Manila held in June 2019.
Stable Seas remembers Dr. Aileen Baviera, one of the Philippines’ foremost experts on contemporary China studies and international relations.
New report on maritime security challenges facing the Bay of Bengal including piracy, fisheries, trafficking, migration, and international cooperation.
Several maritime enforcement mechanisms have been established to tackle the persistent trend of piracy and armed robbery in the Sulu and Celebes Seas.
As Asia's counter-piracy infrastructure strengthens, NGOs such as the Stable Seas are finding new grounds to further complement the efforts of regional governments. More information can be found in Dr. Frecon's article on how NGOs can offer the critical link between grassroots developments and policy-level initiatives
The meeting convened senior military officers from more than a dozen Western Hemisphere navies. The talk introduced the nine-issue maritime security framework created by Stable Seas and discussed the complex maritime threat environment near Venezuela.
The workshop offered Stable Seas immense opportunities to broaden our network to include regional experts whose insights eventually contributed to the publication of the Sulu-Celebes maritime security report.