India has shed its past practice of focusing solely on engagement at the bilateral level and developed a new coherent approach toward Central Asia.
U.S. President Donald Trump’s two-day visit is designed to partially tickle his vanity, but, as importantly, it is to boost his chances of returning to office in the 2020 U.S. general election.
As President Donald J. Trump makes his maiden visit to India, it is a genuine opportunity to reaffirm the strategic contours of a relationship that is currently a bit too defined by trade differences.
A relentless crusader for Indian independence in the UK in the 1930s and 1940s, V.K. Krishna Menon was a global star at the United Nations in the 1950s before he was forced to resign as defense minister in the wake of the India-China war of 1962.
While India has achieved much in obtaining a higher global status, its quest of great power status remains unfinished.
The balance of power in the Asia Pacific is undeniably shifting as a result of the growing power and influence of China, the rise of other middle powers, and the prospect of Western retrenchment.
Most studies looking at India’s foreign policy generally overlook how India’s complex domestic polity and bureaucratic apparatus shape the country’s outlook toward the world.
Since the Cold War, the U.S. relationship with India and China has been intertwined.
Recent reports suggest that U.S.-Taliban talks, to end the war and pave the way for intra-Afghan reconciliation, are expected to resume shortly.
Islands have taken on a greater prominence when people talk about the risk of war, especially in Asia. In the Indo-Pacific, islands, reefs, and rocky outcroppings are increasingly an organizing principle for considering security issues.