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Australia Solomon Islands Security Agreement

Solomon`s Prime Minister Manasseh Sogavare signed the security contract with Prime Minister Malcolm Turnbull during an official visit to Canberra. The Solomon Islands government saw the end of RAMSI as a sign of confidence, a sign that the country was once again ready to write its own future. As Foreign Minister Milner Tozaka said, a new security treaty will allow Solomon Islands “to move forward with confidence with the full support of the region.” According to a report by the Australian Strategic Institute, the Solomon Islands, a country in the South Pacific, have been described as failing neighbours. [1] The crises of 1998 to 2000 in Solomon Islands created instability, lawlessness and insecurity. Government institutions have not been able to provide adequate services and effective policing to maintain law and order. There have been mixed reactions, both from the local community and the international community, to the direction Solomon Islands would take as a sovereign State. The pillars of democracy in governance have gradually been traumatized. Today, the traditional view of sovereignty has changed due to the impact of events in one country on neighbouring countries and regions as a whole. Security issues are no longer limited to national borders.

The internal problems of one State may adversely affect the security interests of another State. The ripple effect of the Boungainville crisis in the form of weapons, refugees and arms culture on the Solomon Islands is an example of this. [8] The nature of the security threats facing The countries of the South Pacific and their geographical location make them vulnerable to the spread of conflict. Australia and solomon Islands have signed a new security treaty, which the Prime Minister of Solomon Islands hopes will “collect dust” and will never be used. Ramsi was first deployed to the Solomon Islands in 2003, when the government asked for help as after five years of ethnic conflict with rival militias, the country threatened to engage in civil war. On June 30, the remaining contingent of the RAMSI police force finally handed over full responsibility for policing to a rebuilt Royal Solomon police force. The Australian government has issued about AUD 2.6 billion ($2 billion) for the 14-year mission and has indicated that it will continue to provide security assistance. .

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