HomeINDIAWhen India’s military czar laid out top national security challenges

When India’s military czar laid out top national security challenges

When India’s military czar laid out top national security challenges. India’s top military commander has identified building capabilities to protect against cyber threats, merging between the three services to unleash the full potential of India’s military, combining technical and military efforts and building relationships between internal and external security as some of the key areas to focus on emerging security challenges. which may threaten national interests.

In a recent speech to prepare the military to deal with current and future challenges, the Defense Commander (CDS) General Bipin Rawat stressed that India could not fight its next war based on past military experience, and it was important to balance today’s needs with what the country needs to do differently. and future challenges.

From representative war to noncommunication, to the common and violent conflicts under nuclear war, the country faces many threats throughout the conflict, the CDS said in a detailed speech at an event organized by the Vivekananda International Foundation on April 7.

Although CDS and Indian military chiefs often intervene in the public sphere, what stands out in Rawat’s words is his frankness.

Rawat said that the traditional tactics, which used to address India’s national security system such as inter-state violence, are no longer holding on to the complex security links that exist in seemingly different issues.

Appointed as India’s first CDS on January 1, 2020, Rawat wears three helmets – is the permanent chairman of the COSC, heads of the military affairs department (DMA), and is a one-point military adviser and defense minister.

When India’s military czar laid out top national security challenges
When India’s military czar laid out top national security challenges

The CDS said China was ahead of India in terms of technology, and was able to launch cyber attacks and disrupt a number of Indian programs. Rawat said the biggest gap between the two countries is in cyber hands and India is looking to work with western countries to overcome shortcomings in the crisis.

He said cyber-military agencies are working to ensure that the rest period and the effect of cyber attacks do not last long. He also said that they need to be able to overcome cyber attacks and continue with our plans or alternatives to fire protection measures.

Experts say the cyber threat against India from China is not exaggerated and requires urgent care.

China’s cyber power is well-known and recent entry into China by the Chinese invaders is an indication of how vulnerable India’s infrastructure is at risk, says former Northern Army Commander Lieutenant General DS Hooda (retd).

A few weeks ago, Recorded Future, a US-based security company, reported that Chinese groups had intervened in the networks of at least a dozen Indian-owned organizations since mid-2020 in an effort to install malware that could cause widespread disruption. Indeed, India has denied any data violations in attempts by Chinese hijackers to target the country’s power grid.

Hooda said that the usual response has been to undermine this threat (cyber) and I am happy that the CDS has provided a realistic picture. This should stimulate the development of comprehensive strategies to deal with this risk. He added that technical support from western countries was welcome to overcome shortcomings in the short term, but ultimately there was no other option but to create traditional IT systems that would be used in critical infrastructure. Hooda also said that the reliance on external hardware and software is extremely critical. Indigenization should be a priority.

The CDS has identified cyber threats as linked to blood risk and economic disruption as major issues.

Rawat said that the recent events show that many of the major threats we face today are not respectful of boundaries and must be met collectively, e.g. The Covid-19 epidemic, blood risk, climate change, cyber and digital threats, global economic turmoil, long-term humanitarian crisis, violent terrorism and terrorism, increased weapons of mass destruction.

Bahadur said that as they are preparing to gain attacking power, it is important that his systems are protected. While we may be lagging behind in China, our nation does not have the brains to afford it. Every effort should be made to obtain national cyber information to protect our critical infrastructure from cyber attacks.

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