Editorial The signing of BECA creates the conditions for extensive security cooperation between the United States and India, serving the long-term interests of both parties. One of the great benefactors of this agreement is the navy, because it needs to be reloaded more often than the air force and the army. Since 2004, Washington and New Delhi have had a “strategic partnership” based on common values and generally converging geopolitical interests. Many economic, security and global initiatives – including civil nuclear cooperation plans – are underway. The latter initiative, first launched in 2005, has cancelled three decades of U.S. non-proliferation policy. Also in 2005, the United States and India signed a 10-year framework defence agreement to expand bilateral security cooperation. Both countries participated in numerous unprecedented combined military exercises, and large U.S. arms sales to India were concluded.
In April 2005, a ski agreement was signed, which strengthened trade, tourism and business through increased flights, and Air India purchased 68 Boeing aircraft in the United States for $8 billion.  The United States and India also signed a bilateral agreement on scientific and technological cooperation in 2005.  After Hurricane Katrina, India donated $5 million to the American Red Cross and sent two shipments of aid and assistance aircraft to help.  On March 1, 2006, President Bush made another diplomatic visit to strengthen india-U.S. relations.  This is the third round of the two-plus-two annual dialogue between India and the United States. As has already been said, it marks above all the strengthening of mutual trust and the commitment to long-term strategic relations. With these important defence pacts, cooperation between the United States and India can be done in a more structured and effective way, not through episodic epidemics. This could be the key to cooperation between India and the United States between India and the United States. Just as your radio booth (or gps in your smartphone) will help you on the way to your destination and help you reach it quickly and efficiently, BECA will provide Indian military systems with a high-quality GPS to navigate with rockets in real time in order to precisely attack the opponent. During a meeting between President George W.
Bush and Prime Minister Atal Bihari Vajpayee in November 2001, the two heads of state expressed a strong interest in a transformation of bilateral relations between the United States and India. High-level meetings and concrete cooperation between the two countries intensified in 2002 and 2003. In January 2004, the United States and India launched the Next Steps in Strategic Partnership (NSSP), which was both a milestone in the transformation of bilateral relations and a plan for further progress.