As India’s economy recovers from the coronavirus pandemic, Indian businesses need efficient financial structures to regain their ground. Key reforms to India’s Insolvency and Bankruptcy Code could fill these gaps.
China and India struggle to comprehend each other’s international ambitions. The misperceptions that follow lead to a lack of trust, border skirmishes, and potentially worse.
The ‘Recovery, Resilience, and Adaptation: India 2020 to 2030’ is a new project at Carnegie India that aims to examine the multifold crises that India faces due to the coronavirus pandemic. This project identifies the key geopolitical, geo-economic, and strategic challenges that India faces, assesses these challenges, and intends to provide a roadmap for India to tackle the same through a series of papers. This project cuts across three broad interrelated areas of research: political economy, technology, and foreign policy.
India faces a host of biological risk factors. Drawing lessons from the coronavirus pandemic and prior biological disasters, India’s government should pursue new safety protocols and develop new institutions to manage future biological risk.
A fireside conversation between S. Jaishankar, external affairs minister of India, and Augusto Santos Silva, minister of state and foreign affairs of Portugal, on the future of collaboration between India and the European Union (EU) on issues such as an economic recovery, healthcare, technology, and the Indo-Pacific region.
The Indian Army’s prevailing doctrine leaves the military with two main choices: do nothing or risk wars it cannot win. The Indian Army needs to rethink its use of force to meet today’s new challenges.
With the United States set to leave Afghanistan, India’s involvement there may be at risk. India needs to update its priorities to prepare for this change.
India and the World is a series of webinars that feature academics, experts, and crucial stakeholders as they examine the implications of the coronavirus pandemic for India's engagement with the world.
To better balance privacy and innovation, India’s data protection legislation must be narrowly focused and designed to protect individuals and society against any injury resulting from data processing.
With contributors from various Central Asian nations and beyond, this issue of Seminar provides a selection of perspectives about the past, present, and future trajectory of Central Asia, and the growing role of external actors, particularly India, China, Russia, and the European Union, in this evolving and dynamic space.
India’s efforts to create a robust data protection framework have garnered significant attention in recent policy debates. While the spotlight is mostly on Silicon Valley giants, such as Facebook, Amazon, and Google, the economic costs of data protection will be borne by all companies in the digital sphere.
With a steadily expanding fleet of satellites for both civilian and military purposes, the technological ability to secure these is a national imperative, as is the diplomatic ability to proactively shape the global governance of outer space with like-minded partners.