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Strategic Solutions in South East Asia

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by

Robert Pough

on 24 July 2014

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Transcript of Strategic Solutions in South East Asia

COMPLETING THE PIVOT

Strategic Security Solutions
Justice League

Maritime Security

Economic Stability

Access to Natural Resources

Governance

Non-proliferation of WMDs
Comprehensive Strategy
The Eye
Purpose
Importance and reasons to support the "pivot" to Asia

Adopt our proposed comprehensive strategy

Solutions to invest in

Agenda
Scenarios
High Tide
Ring of Fire
Silk Road
Cohesion of Action
U.S. Regional Influence
Strong
Weak
Divided
Unified
Investment Priorities
Strategic Significance

Trends

Scenarios

Comprehensive Strategy


Senior Leader Engagements

Ratify the UNCLOS

Increased Emphasis on U.S. Embassies Abroad

Strategic Messaging



Expand China - ASEAN Free Trade Agreement (CAFTA)

Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP)



Pre-positioned Garrisons

Expeditionary Forces

Individual Unit Partnerships

Military Exchange Program

Regional Combat Training Center (CTC)


Maintain Conventional Deterrence

Regional Response Force

Naval Projection Capability


Security
Strategic Significance
Trends
South China Sea Disputes
Economic Shift
Energy Consumption
Strategic Objectives
Regional Importance
The BRIC

Rapid Urbanization

Research & Development
Future Competitor

South China Sea

Access to natural resources

Economic Growth
Diplomacy
Economics
Build Capacity
Project Power
Diplomacy

Energy

Foreign Imports/ Investment
CTC
Preposition Garrison
Long Term Commitment
Increased Diplomacy
Partner Unit Alignment
CRF/ RRF
Expeditionary Forces
Foreign Officer Exchange
Natural Disaster
Response
Humanitarian Assistance
Naval Task Force
Energy Demand
China, India, South East Asia - the worlds largest energy consumers
How will the energy demand be met?
Where will this energy come from?
Economic Stability
Regional Diplomacy
(Prevent - Shape)
(Win)
U.S. influenced policy drives unified action to achieve regional objectives
Nations work towards independent objectives
regardless of regional needs or U.S. input
Nations work together to achieve regional goals with little input from the U.S.
U.S. influence drives regional policies; regional relationships are divided
U.S. Regional Influence
Cohesion of Action
Data source: http://www.worldshipping.org/about-the-industry/global-trade/top-50-world-container-ports
Source: http://www.lib.utexas.edu/maps/asia.html
© OECD/IEA 2013
© OECD/IEA 2013
Source: Stephanie d'Otreppe/ NPR
Full transcript