The sea is recognized as one of the most important issues in our time. In the globalized world, the sea is not only important for transportation and communication, but as an interconnected and dependable medium where many nations rely for their resources. The sea is increasingly becoming a vital strategic interest of many nations, both in economic and security terms. At the same time, a wide range of maritime challenges are emerging, ranging from the destruction of the marine environment, to transnational organized crime on or through the sea. The result is a more complex global maritime picture.

The traditional use of the sea as a Sea Lane of Trade (SLOT) or Sea Line of Communication (SLOC) have also been characterized by the attempts of user states to extend their economic and security interests at sea. The strategic yet fragile state of the ocean brings forward the need for stability. In order to prevent the breakdown of good order at sea, it is necessary for user states to place maritime security cooperation at the top of their agenda so as to build consensus for the establishment of a more comprehensive multilateral security cooperation framework in the foreseeable future.

The Asia Pacific, as one of the busiest hubs for sea transportation and trade, has enjoyed significant progress in maritime security cooperation, particularly in the form of confidence and capacity building measures. However, the region still faces various security risks and challenges, with non-traditional issues emerging as major trends. Managing irregular movements at sea, maritime search and rescue, preventing marine pollution, developing maritime human capital and countering transnational organized crime at sea, are the pressing issues affecting regional stability. Therefore, a more comprehensive awareness and closer cooperation and coordination among user states is increasingly required.



  • Opening Speech

    Admiral Ade Supandi, S.E., M.A.P. – Chief Of The Indonesian Navy

  • Keynote Speech

    Wiranto – Coordinating Minister For Politics, Law, And Security Of The Republic Of Indonesia

  • Developing Multilateral Cooperation in Support of Good Order  at Sea to Address Modern Maritime Security Threats

    RADM Phillip G. Sawyer – Deputy Commander, U.S Pacific Fleet

  • Cooperation between Japan and ASEAN for Good Order at Sea

    RADM Ryo Sakai – Director General of Operations & Plans, Marine Staff Office, JMSDF.

  • Developing Multilateral Cooperation in Support of Good Order  at Sea to Address Modern Maritime Security Threats

    VADM Timothy W. Barret – Chief of the Royal Australian Navy

  • Deepening Mutual Trust and Cooperation to Build Good Order at Sea

    VADM Wang Hai (王海) Commander South Sea Fleet

  • Enhancing Regional Maritime Cooperation to Establish Good Order at Sea

    Dr. Desra Percaya – Director General of Asia Pacific & Africa of the Ministry of Foreign Affairs of the Republic of Indonesia

  • Achieving National Resiliency and Regional Unity  for Good Order at Sea

    VADM Ronald JS Mercado – FOIC of the Philippines Navy

  • The Russian Navy Perspective on Cooperation for Maritime Security Benefits

    RADM Vladimir Zemskov – Deputy Chief of Main Naval Staff  of the Rusisian Navy

  • Indonesian Perspective on the Implementation of Good Order at Sea for Settlement of Regional Maritime Disputes

    Dr. Arif Havas Oegroseno – Deputy of  Minister Coordinator of Maritime Sovereignty

  • India Perspective on the Implementation of Good Order at Sea in Settlement of Regional Maritime Disputes

    RADM Deepak Bali – Flag Officer Offshore Defence Advirsory of the Indian Navy