The West must recognize that there are reasons that the Pakistani military doesn’t want a stable Afghanistan.
India struggles to shape its future as an Asian power without getting caught in disputes between Washington and Beijing.
The United States will have trouble keeping South Korea from going nuclear if it can't contain the threat from Pyongyang.
A healthy respect for China's power under Xi, rather than romantic notions about building an Eastern Bloc against the West, must guide Indian policy towards China.
China continues to invest in the development of new ports all across the Indian Ocean littoral, including as far west as Africa.
A new dialogue on cybersecurity can help the United States and China set global standards for conduct online.
China’s plans to connect itself to the Bay of Bengal by infrastructure development in Myanmar could fundamentally alter the region’s strategic landscape.
While India's naval diplomacy with Myanmar is headed in the right direction, Delhi needs to step up the pace of cooperation and take bolder steps in assisting Yangon build its naval and maritime capabilities.
While it's hardly certain that U.S. budget cuts will force Washington out of Asia, it would be wise for India to plan for the most extreme scenario.
Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe has promised to revitalize Japan's geopolitical significance, but that might mean alienating Tokyo's neighbors in the region.
Pakistan is promising to crack down on terrorist groups that target the Shia community in Balochistan, but a healthy skepticism may be in order.
Instead of wringing its hands over the Western withdrawal from Afghanistan, India should do what it can to advance its interests after 2014.
With their shared strategic interests and increasing defense ties, France and India are poised to become close partners in the security of the Indian Ocean region.
This is a good moment for India to actively intervene in the global nuclear debate, articulate its priorities, and seek to promote a nuclear consensus among the major powers.
Washington and London seem desperate for talks with the Taliban and any deal that would let them declare victory and get out of Afghanistan.
China’s rise, and America’s response to it, have laid before India its greatest geopolitical opportunity and the biggest diplomatic challenge since independence.
Domestic changes in Bhutan mean that India can no longer treat its northeastern neighbor as anything but a mature participant in the region's future.
President Obama's second term will likely see America being more selective about where it becomes involved abroad.
President Obama's sweeping vision for his second term might include scaling back America's traditionally active role in the world.
To help defuse the latest round of tensions along the northern border of India and Pakistan, India's government needs to get ahead of inflammatory reactions to the crisis.