In "The Canadian Navy and Canada's Interests in This Maritime Century," Vice Admiral Dean McFadden, Chief of the Maritime Staff and Commander of the Canadian Navy, sets out a broad vision of the importance of the maritime domain for Canada, arguing that Canada has a continuing and growing interest in the application of naval power in cooperation with the United States and other powers in defense of the global maritime system.
What does CMS stand for?
CMS stands for Chief of the Maritime Staff (Canadian Forces)
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
See other definitions of CMS
We have 1152 other meanings of CMS in our Acronym Attic
- Charlotte Motor Speedway
- Charlotte-Mecklenburg Schools (North Carolina)
- Chase Merchant Services
- Chemical Management Services
- Chemical Management System
- Chemistry and Materials Science
- Chicago Manual of Style (reference manual)
- Chicago Medical School
- Chief Marine Surveyor
- Chief Master Sergeant (US Air Force; usually seen as CMSgt)
- Children's Medical Services
- Chinese Mathematical Society
- Chip Management System
- Christian Missionary School
- Christians in the Mathematical Sciences (Judson University Christian College; Illinois)
- Church Management Software
- Church Management System
- Church Membership Software
- Church Mission Society (UK)
- Church Missionary Society (Australia)
Samples in periodicals archive:
McFadden, chief of the maritime staff, also welcomed the changes.
The move came after the former chief of the Maritime Staff Office's Plans and Programs Division refused a request by the committee on antiterrorism and Iraq reconstruction affairs to appear at its open session as an unsworn witness Monday.
In the first place, it was normally inconceivable that a section chief of the Maritime Staff Office consulted the agency's director general,'' Ishiba said at a press conference.
In a recent press report, Vice Admiral Ron Buck, Chief of the Maritime Staff (CMS), saw fit to openly express his concerns about the state of the navy.