This week marks the seventy-fifth anniversary of the United Nations Monetary Conference held at Bretton Woods, New Hampshire.
The announcement of the annual union budget for 2019-20, by Finance Minister Nirmala Sitharaman, has various policy implications. This conversation looks to go beyond individual pointers and take a broader view of the budget, thereby analyzing its impact on the Indian economy.
Last week, Britain impounded an Iranian oil tanker in Gibraltar, claiming that the vessel was carrying oil to Syria in violation of the European Union’s sanctions.
A great deal is expected from the first budget of any government. The expectations are even greater from a government that has come back to power with an improved tally.
The Indian budget is such a big deal because it combines the exercise of many powers. Among them, the power to run deficits is special.
The India–France relationship has gained significant strategic salience in the recent past.
An important task for the Narendra Modi government in its second term will be to improve the ease of doing business on two counts—contract enforcement and property registration.
Carnegie India hosted the fourth discussion of the Security Studies Seminar on “Cultural Nationalism and Military Professionalism in India.”
A striking feature of the 2019 Lok Sabha elections was the unusual prominence accorded to national security in the Bharatiya Janata Party’s campaign.
Carnegie India, in partnership with the Vedica Scholars Programme for Women, hosted the third talk of the Anahita Speaker Series on “Reporting on the Ground: The 2019 Indian General Elections.”