In his book, ‘India and Asian Geopolitics: The Past, Present’, Shivshankar Menon traces the evolution of Indian foreign policy as a response to Asia’s changing geopolitical landscape, steered significantly by a rising China.
The Chinese Communist Party’s centenary is a timely reminder of the need to go beyond the focus on the PLA in the context of the boundary question and China’s foreign policy in South Asia
Archival documents on the Emergency show the incredible ease with which national capitals across the world pivoted to the new realities of India’s constitutional autocracy.
32-years after the Tiananmen Square incident in Beijing, Vijay Gokhale talks about his book, Tiananmen Square: The Making of a Protest, which provides a uniquely Indian perspective to the incident.
Vijay Gokhale discusses his new book, Tiananmen Square: The Making Of A Protest, with Shekhar Gupta in ThePrint ‘Off The Cuff’.
As much as the U.S. is a crucial partner for India, spreading foreign policy risk may just be as crucial in being able to maintain equitable ties with a Biden White House, especially as American ambitions – both ideological and material – are tested in practice.
India-US relations have transformed in the last two decades. Yet, there is an aspect of this relationship that has been largely
neglected: the need to bridge growing divergences in each countries’ approach to the digital economy. This paper outlines these divergences and suggests ways forward.
Foreign ministers from India, France, and Australia recently met (virtually) at the Raisina Dialogue, India’s flagship annual conference on geopolitics and geoeconomics. What can they get done if they work together?
Vijay Gokhale's new book 'Tiananmen Square - The Making of a Protest: A Diplomat Looks Back', brings an Indian perspective on an event in China's history that the Chinese government has been eager to have the world forget.
Vijay Gokhale, then a young diplomat serving in Beijing, was a witness to the unforgettable Tiananmen Square incident. This unique account brings an Indian perspective on an event in China’s history that the Chinese government has been eager to have the world forget.