With the Taliban’s return, India faces a real security threat. Rudra Chaudhuri writes how it also has the opportunity to pioneer an approach rooted in humanism.
On September 3 we hosted an India and the World webinar with Joshua T. White and Dawood Azami, that aimed to understand the leadership and structure of the Taliban. The discussion was moderated by Rudra Chaudhuri.
Rudra Chaudhuri talks to Asharq Business to discuss the outcomes of the G7 meeting on Afghanistan and the Group's strategy to deal with the Taliban.
This special India and the World webinar was organised to discuss pressing questions about the current situation in Afghanistan. Such as will the Taliban control all of Afghanistan? Does the Taliban in Doha have any agency with those fighting hard on the ground in Afghanistan?
Despite slick rhetoric from Taliban spokespeople, Afghanistan’s future under its new rulers is likely to be messy and uncertain.
King's College of London senior lecturer at the Department of War Studies and Carnegie India Director Rudra Chaudhuri talks about what Afghanistan could look like under Taliban rule.
The Taliban’s rapid advance to control more territory in Afghanistan is raising alarms. Rudra Chaudhuri discusses the implications for bordering nations such as India. He was speaking with David Ingles & Yvonne Man on "Bloomberg Markets: Asia."
It is the US’ prerogative to leave. Too many American soldiers and officials have suffered. Yet, there is still much that can be done to sustain the gains of the last 20 years.
Rudra Chaudhuri, Amb. Gautam Mukhopadhyaya, Amb. Husain Haqqani, and Prof. Vanda Felbab-Brown discuss the future of Afghanistan post the upcoming U.S. withdrawal and its potential impact on the security dynamics, geopolitics, and economics of South Asia.
Formally and openly engaging the Taliban is a high-cost strategy. But India has long supported dissidents and insurgents to stand for elections within its own boundaries.