The special and privileged strategic partnership between India and Russia now spans across both Eurasia and the Indo-Pacific.
With a steadily expanding fleet of satellites for both civilian and military purposes, the technological ability to secure these is a national imperative, as is the diplomatic ability to proactively shape the global governance of outer space with like-minded partners.
Speaking to the press ahead of his meeting with U.S. President Donald Trump, Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi said that India and Pakistan could resolve their problems bilaterally without involving “any third country.”
Today's emerging nuclear landscape is marked by three features making it distinct from the post-Cold War nuclear era—the return to great power nuclear competition, the diffusion of destabilizing nuclear strategies, and the potential for the emergence of several new nuclear powers.
In the aftermath of the military crisis between India and Pakistan this year, news of a Pakistani crackdown on anti-India terrorists has come out.
China’s expanding global influence has sparked a variety of international responses.
Carnegie India hosted the fifth discussion of the Security Studies Seminar on “Ground Forces in Indian Military Strategy.”
As Indian strategic analysts increasingly accept the need to counterbalance China’s growing military power and assertiveness, there is little consensus on how this can be realistically achieved.
This week marks the seventy-fifth anniversary of the United Nations Monetary Conference held at Bretton Woods, New Hampshire.
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.