The rapid expansion of Indian cities has exacerbated socio-economic inequality, hindered social cohesion, and accelerated climate change.
Carnegie India hosted the second discussion of the Security Studies Seminar on “The Democratic State and Society in Indian Foreign Policy.”
Carnegie India, in partnership with the Vedica Scholars Programme for Women, hosted the inaugural talk of the Anahita Speaker Series on “The Architecture of Diplomacy.”
Carnegie India hosted the first discussion of the Security Studies Seminar on “Understanding Ceasefire Violations Between India and Pakistan.”
While New Delhi and Tokyo have identified regional cooperation across the Indo-Pacific as a major objective of their bilateral partnership, cooperation with ASEAN remains at the heart of their Indo-Pacific approach.
In recent years, America's leading role in Asia has been challenged by the deepening cooperation among Asian states, and particularly the emergence of Asian-led initiatives and institutions to develop connectivity and foster strategic cooperation.
There is a growing debate between London and New Delhi on their roles in the Indo-Pacific and how the two can work together in the region.
Despite urban cities in India being hotspots of wealth and income, they continue to struggle with structural and service delivery challenges due to a lack of financial resources within the system.
The evolution of India’s foreign policy has been shaped by its experience in balancing competing interests during the Cold War.
As the debate on technology and its social impact makes headlines around the world, there is an urgent need to bridge the gap among industry, policymakers, and academic researchers.