The coronavirus pandemic coupled with a fragmented multipolar world has led to widespread disruptions in global trade and investment. Can India and the EU leverage their strong economic and security ties to deal with the evolving geo-political consequences of the pandemic?
The coronavirus pandemic has forced countries to close their borders to contain the spread of the virus. This has restricted the flow of goods and people, thereby exerting debilitating pressures on global supply chains.
What can we expect from consumers after the COVID-19 pandemic?
In South Asia, the coronavirus pandemic is at once a public health crisis, an economic crisis, and a humanitarian crisis.
The ongoing coronavirus pandemic has simultaneously exacerbated economic competition between countries, while also creating unique opportunities for countries to work together and lead multilateral responses to tackle the challenges stemming from the disease.
Early in the outbreak, government researchers forecast several high-risk scenarios that were downplayed or ignored in public messaging.
Prime Minister Narendra Modi’s speech on May 12 had two central messages: India will have to learn to live with the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), and India must pivot towards economic recovery.
How does diplomacy work in the age of social distancing and coronavirus?
The coronavirus crisis has had a detrimental impact on India's Micro, Small, and Medium Enterprises (MSME) sector, which employs over 100 million people and contributes to almost 30 percent of India’s GDP.
India’s migrant workers have fallen through the cracks of its social security net, and government response has shown a significant gap between high-minded intentions reflected in existing laws and their implementation.