Missile Technology Control Regime Current Affairs, GK & News
In July 2016, India became the 35th full member of the Missile Technology Control Regime (MTCR). It would be mutually beneficial in the furtherance of international non-proliferation objectives. It marked India’s first entry into any multilateral export control regime. India was able to successfully enter this multilateral export control regime with the unopposed support of ..
On October 13, 2020, the Sixth Session of India-Norway Joint Commission was held. India was represented by the External Affairs Minister S Jaishankar. Key Highlights The ministers welcomed the establishment of COVAX during the meet. Both the countries agreed to engage in regular consultations on the issues of United Nations Security Council. The countries also ..
Category: International Current Affairs
Amid U.S. tensions, locally made surface to surface, ballistic and cruise missiles have been displayed by Iran on Thursday. One of the missiles is named after martyr Qassem Soleimani, the former Iranian general, who was killed by the U.S. operated drone near Baghdad International Airport in January 2020. Later, Iran unveiled another missile named Abu ..
India and Sweden signed a security protection agreement that will enable the two countries to share classified information with each other. The agreement was signed during the visit of the Indian Defence Minister Nirmala Sitharaman to Sweden. About the Agreement Sweden has similar agreements with over 30 countries around the world, as well as with the EU and NATO. ..
MTCR Is Informal And Voluntary Association The Missile Technology Control Regime (MTCR) is an informal and voluntary association of countries that works to limit the proliferation of missiles and missile technology. MTCR was set up in April 1987 by the G-7 industrialized countries (Canada, France, Germany, Italy, Japan, the UK, and the United States). With ..
International Code of Conduct against Ballistic Missile Proliferation also known as The Hague Code of Conduct was established in 2002.It is a voluntary, legally non-binding international measure that seeks to prevent the proliferation of ballistic missiles that are capable of delivering weapons of mass destruction (WMD). The HCoC does not ban ballistic missiles, but it ..
Topics: Arms control • Ballistic missile • India and weapons of mass destruction • International Code of Conduct against Ballistic Missile Proliferation • International security • Military • Missile Technology Control Regime • Nuclear proliferation • Weapon of mass destruction • Weapons