Specific additional provisions have been introduced into the text in order to protect our security and national interests. New Delhi and Washington will likely work to reach a definitive basic defense agreement, known as the Basic Exchange and Cooperation Agreement for Geographic Cooperation (BECA). This agreement would include protocols for the secure exchange of geographic and mapping data between the two parties. The military agreement was signed in the third round of the 2+2 Ministerial Dialogue and paves the way for a full-fledged and close partnership between India and the UNITED States. The above-mentioned agreements are signed by the United States with countries in which it has close military relations. This does not mean that US troops will be deployed in India or vice versa. The agreement is purely logistical. The agreement is useful for cooperation between the two countries between the navy and allows India to use the series of US facilities around the world for logistical support. Similarly, the United States can also benefit from Indian institutions. The Memorandum of Understanding (LEMOA) or Logistics Exchange is one of the three fundamental agreements between India and the United States. It was signed in August 2016, after decades of negotiations between the two countries. This is the specific Indian version of the Logistics Support Agreement (LSA).
The agreement makes it easier for the militaries of both countries to use the other country`s bases for refueling and refueling purposes. The Navy has been a great benefactor of this agreement, as it needs supplies more often than the Air Force and Army. The Basic Exchange and Cooperation Agreement (BECA) is an agreement between the National Geospatial Intelligence Agency of the U.S. Department of Defense and the Indian Ministry of Defense. COMCASA stands for Communication Compatibility and Security Agreement and is one of the four core agreements that the US Has appointed as a major defence partner in 2016, COMCASA will open up the possibility of India importing US systems that are not burdened by possible limitations in guidance, communication and sensor technologies. . . .