The Gen. K.S. Thimayya Lecture 2009
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×
 

Like this? Share it with your network

Share

The Gen. K.S. Thimayya Lecture 2009

on

  • 3,009 views

The General Thimayya Lectures are constituted by a few Old Boys of Bishop Cotton Boys’ School, Bangalore to pay tribute to General Kodandera Subayya Thimayya, Padma Bhushan, DSO, Chief of the Army ...

The General Thimayya Lectures are constituted by a few Old Boys of Bishop Cotton Boys’ School, Bangalore to pay tribute to General Kodandera Subayya Thimayya, Padma Bhushan, DSO, Chief of the Army Staff, May 7, 1957 to May 7, 1961, and Old Cottonian (1918-22).

Statistics

Views

Total Views
3,009
Views on SlideShare
3,002
Embed Views
7

Actions

Likes
0
Downloads
148
Comments
1

2 Embeds 7

http://www.slideshare.net 6
http://www.slashdocs.com 1

Accessibility

Categories

Upload Details

Uploaded via as Microsoft PowerPoint

Usage Rights

© All Rights Reserved

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
  • very well made comprehensive presentation useful for military leaders
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
Post Comment
Edit your comment

The Gen. K.S. Thimayya Lecture 2009 Presentation Transcript

  • 1. Presentation by ShriGopal K. PillaiUnion Home Secretary & Secretary (Justice) on“India’s Internal Security : Challenges and Responses”General K.S. Thimayya Memorial Lectureat Bishop Cotton Boys School, Bangalore 31st October, 2009
    1
  • 2. India – Historical evolution
    Accession of Kashmir
    Ethnic identities in the North-East
    2
  • 3. A vibrant functioning democracy
    Centre-State relations
    73rd and 74th Constitution Amendments.
    3
  • 4. Complex Internal Security concerns
    (i) Externally Sponsored threats
    (ii) Secessionist and Ethnic identity movements
    (iii) Internal Armed movements.
    4
  • 5. Externally Sponsored Threats
    Pakistan Sponsored Terrorism
    - Let / HM / Al Badr, etc.
    Impact of Global Terrorism
    Al Qaida, Taliban, etc.
    5
  • 6. TERRORISM IN JAMMU & KASHMIR
    • Despite significant CT successes, terrorist groups still active.
    • 7. Increased infiltration.
    • 8. Also, transit through Bangladesh, Nepal, etc.
    • 9. Possible increase in foreigner content of Hizb-ul-Mujahideen.
    6
  • 10. TERRORISM IN JAMMU & KASHMIR(1988 – 2009)
    379
    156
    2009 (Extrapolated for full year)
    7
  • 11. TERRORISM IN JAMMU & KASHMIRTARGETTING OF POLICE / SF PERSONNEL
    & SPOs
    (Extrapolated for full year)
    2009
    % of total casualties
    8
  • 12. 9
  • 13. TERRORISM IN JAMMU & KASHMIR
    INFILTRATIONS
    (upto August 31)
    10
  • 14. TRAINING CAMPS AND LAUNCHING DETTS
    IN PAKISTAN, POK & NORTHERN AREAS
    2004
    2005
    2006
    2007
    2008
    11
  • 15. JAMMU & KASHMIR
    TERRORIST STRENGTH, 2009
    Decrease
    since
    2007
    65%
    46%
    81%
    66%
    63%
    46%
    12
  • 16. Jammu & Kashmir
    Talks with mainstream and separatist groups
    Development initiatives
    The rehabilitation of Kashmiri Pandits
    Healing of wounds.
    13
  • 17. North-East
    Situation in Mizoram peaceful
    Meghalaya and Tripura stable
    Ceasefire in Nagaland
    Assam and Manipur continue to experience significant violence
    Elevated sensitivity of Siliguri corridor
    14
  • 18. Nagaland
    History of conflict in Nagaland
    Ceasefire with NSCN(IM) and NSCN(K) groups since 1997 and 2000
    Reconciliation process on
    Sovereignty and integration of Naga inhabited areas
    Freedom and autonomy
    Counter offer
    15
  • 19. Assam
    Illegal migration
    Rise of ULFA
    Ethnic identities – Bodo – Karbi Anglong – North Cachar
    16
  • 20. Manipur
    History of Manipur
    Accession of Manipur
    Rise of Meiti nationalism
    Integrity of State and language agitation
    State in collective depression
    17
  • 21. SECURITY SITUATION IN NORTH EASTERN STATES
    Assam
    Nagaland
    Manipur
    (Extrapolated)
    (Extrapolated)
    (Extrapolated)
    18
  • 22. SECURITY SITUATION IN NORTH EASTERN STATES
    Meghalaya
    Tripura
    Arunachal Pradesh
    (Extrapolated)
    (Extrapolated)
    (Extrapolated)
    19
  • 23. NORTH EASTERN STATES
    GROUP WISE VIOLENCE, 2009
    Assam
    Nagaland
    Manipur
    20
  • 24. Left-Wing Extremism
    Naxalism – Naxalbari
    Merger of CPI(ML) and People’s War Group in 2004
    Birth of CPI(Maoist)
    21
  • 25. CPI (MAOIST)
    • Most dominant group: Extremely well organised
    • 26. Commands loyalty of 86% of Naxal cadres
    • 27. Responsible for 90% of Naxal incidents
    • 28. Responsible for 94% of Naxal killings
    • 29. Replete with weapons
    • 30. Adept at deployment of IEDs
    • 31. Mobilization through front organizations
    22
  • 32.
    • Incidents and killings on the increase – nearing peak level of 1971
    • 33. 11 States witnessing Naxal violence
    • 34. Mobilization in 8 other States, which could translate into violence in due course
    23
  • 35. LEFT WING EXTREMIST VIOLENCE
    2232
    827
    (Extrapolated for full year)
    24
  • 36. 25
  • 37. TERRORISM IN THE HINTERLAND
    • Pak-based groups active.
    • 38. Trend that began one decade ago has got entrenched.
    • 39. Wide range of targets – besides prominent personalities and iconic establishments, elements of India’s sensitive sectors in the crosshairs.
    26
  • 40. TERRORISM IN THE HINTERLAND ..2
    • Improved ‘maritime’ capability of LeT.
    • 41. New footholds in Sri Lanka, Myanmar and Maldives.
    • 42. Increasing sophistication in communication.
    27
  • 43. TERRORISM IN PUNJAB
    • Collaboration between Babbar Khalsa International and Khalistan Zindabad Force.
    • 44. Resultant elevation of ‘profile of terrorism’.
    • 45. Foreign funding and support significant.
    • 46. Some signs of new recruitment.
    28
  • 47. Management of India’s Borders
    15106.7 kilometers of land border.
    Fencing and flood-lighting of Indo-Pak and Indo-Bangladesh borders.
    The management of India-Nepal, India-Myanmar and India-Bhutan borders.
    29
  • 48. Responses
    Strengthening of intelligence apparatus, including setting up of Multi Agency Centre to coordinate intelligence inputs.
    Setting up National Intelligence Grid.
    National Counter Terrorism Centre (on the anvil).
    Setting up regional hubs of NSG at Mumbai, Kolkata, Chennai and Hyderabad.
    30
  • 49. Responses
    Setting up of Quick Reaction Teams.
    Setting up of Counter Insurgency and Terrorism Schools for training security forces.
    Sanctioning 29 new battalions of BSF, 38 new battalions of CRPF, 12 new battalions of ITBP.
    Sanctioning of 145 no. of IRB in the States.
    31
  • 50. Responses
    Modernising the State Police Force through better weapons, equipments, etc.
    Augmenting Coastal security through purchase of high speed interceptor boats and issuing identity cards to all residents of coastal villages (ongoing).
    Procurement of ALH helicopters for CPMFs.
    Safe Mega City policy.
    32
  • 51. Responses
    Setting up of National Investigation Agency.
    Strengthening State Police Forces and augmenting their capacity to tackle terrorism and armed movements.
    Media Management.
    Laying down Standard Operating Procedures for different situations.
    33
  • 52. Non-Militancy Internal Security concerns:
    Governance issues
    Population migration
    Cyber Terrorism
    Environmental Degradation
    Climate Change
    Organised Crime
    Fake Indian Currency Notes
    34
  • 53. Thank You
    35