Pregled bibliografske jedinice broj: 278289
Pomorska sigurnost // Nacionalna sigurnost i perspektive prometa u Republici Hrvatskoj / Grgić, Zoran (ur.).
Zagreb: Hrvatski Sabor, Vijeće za nadzor sigurnosnih službi, 2006. str. 47-56 (pozvano predavanje, domaća recenzija, cjeloviti rad (in extenso), znanstveni)
Vukić, Zoran ; Matika, Dario ; Kollar, Robert
Vrsta, podvrsta i kategorija rada
Radovi u zbornicima skupova, cjeloviti rad (in extenso), znanstveni
Nacionalna sigurnost i perspektive prometa u Republici Hrvatskoj / Grgić, Zoran - Zagreb : Hrvatski Sabor, Vijeće za nadzor sigurnosnih službi, 2006, 47-56
Nacionalna sigurnost i perspektive prometa u Republici Hrvatskoj
Mjesto i datum
Zagreb, Hrvatska, 27-28.02.2006
Pomorska sigurnost; more; podmorje; obala; ISPS
(Maritime security; sea; submarine; coast; ISPS code)
Maritime security can be viewed in a broader and in a more specific sense. In a broader sense it reats security of sea, submarine and coastal areas, dealing with security of various infrastructures (pipes, cables, bridge pontoons etc.), ecology, culture (protection of underwater archeological sites), and other high value assets. In more specific sense the maritime security is related to ships and port areas in international traffic and is defined by ISPS code that is active fro July 2004. The events of 911, the explosions on the USS Cole and MV Limburg and the 2004 attack on the offshore oil rig in Iraq have changed the way in which the international military and civilian maritime communities view maritime security. Each of these events shed light on the tactics of this global , multi-modal terrorist threat. Terrorists have used marine attacks over the past several decades to further political an economic goals. Proving the vulnerability of the high value assetson land or at sea is a primary goal of terrorists. Al Qaida operatives call maritime defense and commercial assets as the "belly of the beast", reffering to the ease with which they are able to disrupt operations. The high risk targets include: warships (of countries involved in global war on terror), cruise liners, tankers, roll-on/roll-off, passanger ferries, special cargoes, terminals, nuclear power plants, port facilities and oil/gas platforms. The paper introduces maritime security issues in Section 1 and presents the role of ISPS code in Section 2, while underwater systems and technologies in use today with emphasis on Micro-ROVs use for maritime security is given in Section 3.