Urgent administrative reforms to generate greater efficiency and synergy hold the key to the construction of a New India that can fully tap into the nation’s internal and external potential.
The Indian Ocean today is critical for the future of the EU and India.
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.
Despite common interests, shared objectives and similar initiatives, biased perceptions have persistently hindered dialogue and cooperation between India and the European Union in Afghanistan.
Buddhism has become part of a broader soft power rivalry between China and India for greater influence in Asia.
As the largest economy and biggest military power, it is largely up to India to shape the future of Indian Ocean regionalism.
Delhi’s current realism on China is a welcome departure from the past, when India used hide problems in the grandiose rhetoric on global solidarity. Under the new approach, there is no fudging of differences.
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.
As the Indian Ocean re-emerges at the heart of global trade and becomes increasingly integrated with the Western Pacific, the Bay of Bengal is likely to emerge as a critical linkage between the two oceans.