The fact that it has taken more than a decade for India to begin work on the Chabahar port project reveals the deep-rooted internal constraints on India’s regional economic strategy.
In a rapidly evolving global landscape that is unforgiving of military misadventures, there is an urgent need for policymakers in both India and the United States to strengthen the instruments of economic diplomacy.
New Delhi will need to do more to increase its material capabilities if it wants to achieve the goal of becoming a great power by 2050.
New Delhi has been tentative on the international stage despite a number of factors that demand a stronger Indian role in the world.
The Carnegie Endowment for International Peace is pleased to launch Carnegie India, its sixth international center.
A real strategic partnership between major powers is not just about one-off major initiatives but also about the practical application of the partnership across the wide array of issues.
Prime Minister Narendra Modi’s call for India to become a leading power represents a change in how the country’s top political leadership conceives of its role in international politics.
India and Pakistan have considerable scope to build on the various confidence-building measures that have been negotiated in the past decade and a half, especially in the areas of trade and economic cooperation.
The Indian economy is globalized, and the policymaking has become a lot more complex.
India’s unfolding partnership with Japan allows Delhi to respond more effectively to China’s One Belt, One Road initiative.