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Author Topic: Azijske mornarice će potrošiti 60 mlrd. $ u narednih 5 godina  (Read 782 times)
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« on: May 15, 2009, 05:42:33 pm »

Agencija France Presse navodi mornaričku konsultantsku agenciju AMI International, čiji analitičari prognoziraju da će Azijske države potrošiti  60 mlrd. $ u narednih 5 godina. Ovaj iznos je približan onom koji će potrošiti SAD za isti period. Kada bi izuzeli SAD iz te računice, to je mnogo više nego što je prognozirano za sve NATO države.

Kina, Japan, Južna Koreja će potrošiti najviše sredstava od prognoziranih 60 mlrd. $. Indija takođe planira investicije, Singapur održava vrlo modernu flotu, Australija, Malezija, Indonezija i Tajland takođe planiraju modernizaciju flote u narednih 5 godina ....

U nastavku sledi cela vest .....

Asian Shift: $60b for Asian Navies Over Next 5 Years

Agence France Presse quotes naval consultancy AMI International, whose analysts are forecasting that Asian states will spend $60 billion to modernize their navies in the next 5 years. That amount is very similar to the USA’s forecast spend over the same period. If the USA is excluded from calculations, it’s more than the forecast combined spend among all NATO states.

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RSS Formidable and INS Brahmaputra

So, where’s the focus expected to be? And who is expected to lead?

AMI International VP Bob Nugent sees a focus on submarines, frigates and aviation-capable ships, as Asian countries begin to build navies for “blue water” use around the globe rather than focusing on local patrol.

China, Japan, and South Korea are expected to lead spending. South Korea has taken steps to maintain its world-leading shipbuilding capabilities despite the global downturn, and its capabilities have become a national asset that is translating into on-time, on-budget delivery of very advanced ships. India is also making investments, Singapore maintains a very modern fleet, and Australia’s 2009 White Paper places more emphasis on the RAN. Malaysia, Indonesia and Thailand are also expected to invest in modernization over the next 5 years. Nugent:

“Defense spending in Asia has proven stable over the last year and is expected to remain so. Looking at the global market, we’ve not seen the same cutbacks that are unfolding in Europe. In our view, this reflects greater macroeconomic stability and relatively less exposure to systemic and credit risk in most Asian economies as well as a recognition of how vital effective sea power is to national security and prosperity.”

Izvor: DID

* shipffg68rssformidablea.jpg (76.66 KB, 640x457 - viewed 35 times.)
« Last Edit: July 25, 2010, 03:08:46 pm by Rade » Logged
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