In 2010, the Korea-India Comprehensive Economic Partnership Agreement (CEPA) went into effect. With the first CEPA Korea has signed with a large emerging economy, Korea was expected to play a key role in advancing into South Asia as well as India, the world's seventh-largest economy by 2010 and the world's second-largest population, and India's import restrictions on cargo from Korea were expected to be significant. Despite nearly a decade since the Korea-India CEPA took effect in 2010, South Korea's share in India's import market has remained flat at 4.5 percent in 2018, after 4.4 percent in 2010 and 4.6 percent in 2015. This shows that our exports to India are hardly expanding. For the reason that the share should increase after the Korea-India CEPA is normal, but not increased, the support policy is made under the CEPA agreement, but it can be seen as falling short of what is expected in the actual business. Countless companies have made inroads into India, and many international logistics shippers will make inroads in tandem with the company's entry. International logistics ship operators who are carrying out the overall process of local logistics are struggling under customs/transportation/finance/law systems in carrying out local logistics work. I don't think this has anything to do with the policy support. This study aims to promote competitiveness of Freight Forwarder in the Indian market by using AHP analysis method, to elicit support policy priorities of Freight Forwarder.