India’s engagements in the emerging Indo-Pacific security architecture should be reexamined to reflect new regional realities.
The Korean Peninsula is a large source of volatility in the geopolitical situation of East Asia.
Chinese military expenditure has gradually risen over the years along with its economy.
Increasing connectivity has raised fundamental questions about data ownership and user privacy that have not been adequately addressed in current legal and policy frameworks.
In 1990, India conducted the world’s largest civilian airlift to evacuate more than 100,000 members of the Indian diaspora from Kuwait during the Gulf War. In 2016, the Hindi film “Airlift” depicted the evacuation operations.
Modern technologies like mobile phones and the internet have optimized the collection of enormous data sets. Commonly known as big data, large datasets can be extremely valuable to the government, especially in formulating informed policies and enable good governance.
The idea of Bay of Bengal as a multilateral, strategic, and economic community has engendered multiple narratives around the bay.
India and South Korea have had different development trajectories and contrasting attitudes toward military alliances, yet both countries have similar regional environments and a growing potential to be stronger players in the international community.
In India, mass adoption of electric vehicles could potentially render a number of benefits, including reduced air pollution, increased employment, and greater industrialization.
In the face of a more assertive Russia, a distracted United States, and an active China, the Baltic region’s strategic significance to India has grown rapidly.