As Carnegie India completes its first year in New Delhi, they hosted a reflection on the extraordinary turbulence in the international system today and the policy challenges that it presents for India
India must find a way to maximize gains and avoid any pitfalls that might emerge as a result of collusion or confrontation between the China and the United States.
As the North Korean atomic crisis gathers momentum, the Trump administration is suggesting that the option of letting the East Asian allies acquire nuclear options is on the table.
The 2016 U.S. presidential election campaign has caused mounting concern and skepticism about American foreign policy commitments toward Asia.
India must follow the lead of Russia and China and realistically engage with President Trump.
An India that grows its domestic capabilities will be in a better position to address American concerns about jobs at home and benefit in turn from the current U.S. lead in most advanced technologies like robotics, artificial intelligence, and biotechnology.
In his inauguration speech, Donald Trump described a new, protectionist America. India must prepare for a United States that does not plan to mess around with other people’s affairs.
Trump’s efforts to change America’s trajectory will have huge economic and political consequences for India. Prime Minister Modi must engage in intensive bargaining to close potential deals.
Trump’s “America First” strategy has the potential to damage the U.S.-India relationship. Trump should instead strengthen the India alliance to cope with the challenges posed by China.
New Delhi must be prepared for a major discontinuity in the way America and Russia deal with each other and Eurasia.