US Navy Operations Chief Michael Gilday described the tie-up with India Navy as ‘unbreakable’. India us naval relationship unwavering chief of us naval operations

US Navy Operations Chief Michael Gilday calls ties with India Navy 'unbreakable'

us Navy

US Navy Chief of Operations Admiral Michael Gilday said on Friday that security at sea cannot be ensured without a strong maritime force. Along with this, he termed the alliance between the Indian and US navies as ‘unbreakable’. Admiral Gilday made this statement on a visit to the Western Command of the Indian Navy based in Mumbai. In his address, Admiral Gilday stressed the need for the two navies to work together to make the Indo-Pacific region a “ray of hope for the present and the future”.

According to the US Navy, he said there is a price to be paid for “peace and prosperity” both at sea and above. Admiral Gilday said, ‘Security at sea cannot be ensured without a strong maritime force.’ Gilde is on a five-day visit to India, at the end of which he reaches Mumbai. “Our alliance is unbreakable,” he said. The US Navy is committed to maintaining and enhancing the enduring cooperation between our navies. I am committed to it. Of course our strength lies in unity.

Top US Navy Commander Hosts Indian Officials on ‘Carl Vinson’

Chief of US Naval Operations Admiral Michael Gilday hosted Indian Navy Chief Admiral Karambir Singh and 11 other senior military officers aboard the nuclear-powered US aircraft carrier “Carl Vinson” in the Bay of Bengal on Thursday. The US has deployed its aircraft carrier during the second phase of the Malabar exercise. The navies of the Quad countries – India, America, Australia and Japan – are participating in this exercise.

The US Navy said that Admiral Gilday hosted 12 Indian senior military officers aboard Carl Vinson on Thursday during the Malabar exercise. The four-day exercise started on Tuesday. Admiral Gilday is on a five-day visit to India from 11 to 15 October.

India, the US, Japan and Australia began the second phase of this year’s Malabar naval exercise in the Bay of Bengal. The three-day exercise seeks to build on the synergy, coordination and interactivity developed during the first phase held in August, the Indian Navy said. The first phase of the exercise was conducted from 26-29 August on the Pacific Ocean island of Guam. This included destroyers, warships, corvettes, submarines, helicopters, long-range maritime patrol aircraft and elite special forces including US Navy SEALs and Marine commandos of the Indian Navy.

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