Russian Security Council Secretary Nikolai Patrushev met the Indian National Security Advisor Ajit Doval in Brasilia, Brazil. Patrushev acknowledged the strategic relations between India and Russia and both security chief’s expressed the desire to close work together.
Patrushev reminded that in early September, Russia and India signed a package of agreements aimed to enhance bilateral cooperation in various areas, namely in the sphere of security, during the Russian-Indian summit on the sidelines of the Eastern Economic Forum. “This demonstrates the strategic nature of our bilateral partnership,” the Russian security chief said.
Russian Security Council Spokesman Yevgeny Anoshin informed that during the meeting, Patrushev and Doval “discussed Russian-Indian law enforcement cooperation in the sphere of cybersecurity.”
The Russian security chief is currently in Brazil on a two-day visit to take part in the annual meeting of BRICS (Brazil, Russia, India, China, South Africa) High Representatives for Security Issues, as well as to hold bilateral Russian-Brazilian talks.
Earlier, as EurAsian Times, BRICS nations are developing an interaction model for a single arbitration center for its members and other developing economies, executive secretary of the arbitration commission of the Association of Russian Lawyers Roman Gerakov told media.
“It is planned to create a BRICS+ single arbitration center, comprising representatives of all the nations,” Gerakov said. This initiative will be discussed by an international working group. Experts will present proposals from all the countries to develop a single arbitration standard, he added.
“This is a rather complex procedure, requiring consideration of interests and observation of public order of all countries, development of a single website, a common system and common rules or reservations referring to common rules, single recommended list of arbitrators, elements of collective governance and establishment of such centers,” the expert said.
The economic potential of Brazil, Russia, India and China (BRIC) is such that they could become among the four most dominant economies by the year 2050.
The thesis was proposed by Jim O’Neill, the global economist at Goldman Sachs. These countries encompass over 25% of the world’s land coverage and 40% of the world’s population and hold a combined GDP (PPP) of $20 trillion. On almost every scale, they would be the largest entity on the global stage.