The ‘Recovery, Resilience, and Adaptation: India 2020 to 2030’ is a new project at Carnegie India that aims to examine the multifold crises that India faces due to the coronavirus pandemic. This project identifies the key geopolitical, geo-economic, and strategic challenges that India faces, assesses these challenges, and intends to provide a roadmap for India to tackle the same through a series of papers. This project cuts across three broad interrelated areas of research: political economy, technology, and foreign policy.
This workshop will examine the need for strengthening India’s institutional infrastructure for insolvency and bankruptcy in the wake of India’s economic slowdown.
India must treat recovery from the coronavirus pandemic as an opportunity to remedy long-standing problems with its economy. If left untreated, these problems could precipitate other crises.
The ‘Recovery, Resilience, and Adaptation: India 2020 to 2030’ project examines the multi-fold crises that India might face due to the coronavirus pandemic in the decade to come. This project identifies the key geopolitical, geo-economic, and strategic challenges that India faces, assesses these challenges, and provides a roadmap for India to tackle these through in-depth research. This project cuts across three broad interrelated areas of research: political economy, technology, and foreign policy.
Over the next 2 years, Carnegie India will engage with the government, the private sector, experts, and others to produce deep analytical research and highlight the findings in long-form papers, articles, commentaries, and op-eds. A series of interviews and workshops will also be conducted with the relevant stakeholders across industry, academia, government, and civil society to ensure holistic and authentic recommendations. The Recovery, Resilience, and Adaptation project is expected to provide significant inputs into the discussion around India’s path to economic recovery, fiscal resilience, and policy adaptation in the coming decade.
As India’s economy recovers from the coronavirus pandemic, Indian businesses need efficient financial structures to regain their ground. Key reforms to India’s Insolvency and Bankruptcy Code could fill these gaps.
Join Vijay Gokhale, Srinath Raghavan, and Rudra Chaudhuri for this special edition of our India and the World webinar series — in which the speakers unpack the emerging complexities of a fraught, and fragile, Sino-Indian relationship through a discussion on Vijay Gokhale's forthcoming paper.
China and India struggle to comprehend each other’s international ambitions. The misperceptions that follow lead to a lack of trust, border skirmishes, and potentially worse.
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