The information collected through unmanned aerial vehicles and satellites allows government officials to increase efficient resource allocation to areas threatened by illicit actors like insurgent groups, arms traffickers and human smugglers.
News & Events
ASEAN has a vital role to play in Southeast Asian maritime security. This policy brief measures and maps nine aspects of maritime security across ASEAN states.
Piracy and armed robbery are growing concerns in the Caribbean. Stable Seas helped facilitate a UNODC virtual forum for regional maritime law enforcement.
A new policy brief measures and maps various maritime security issues across the Bay of Bengal region. The brief looks at the maritime security challenges that face the region and what can be done to address them.
Stable Seas released the new report, State of Piracy 2019. The report assessed the human cost of piracy, trends, and patterns related to maritime piracy and armed robbery of ships in 2019.
Stable Seas presents research on human intelligence in maritime security at a meeting of Southeast Asian maritime law enforcement leaders.
A new report provides a tool for Djibouti Code of Conduct signatories to measure maritime security improvements on maritime security in the Western Indian Ocean and Gulf of Aden.
Human intelligence can play an important role in the development of maritime domain awareness, particularly in resource-constrained states, a recent article by Stable Seas argues.
On June 10th, Stable Seas presented the findings of its recent report, Stable Seas: Bay of Bengal, to the staff of the Information Fusion Centre (IFC).
The LTTE created a formidable fleet by both procuring vessels illicitly and building them indigenously. The fleet included heavily armed gunboats, semi-submersibles, merchant ships, and fiberglass stealth craft. At its height, the Sea Tigers group maintained well over 2,000 personnel.