On October 11, 2019, Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi and Chinese President Xi Jinping will hold their second informal summit in Mamallapuram in southern India. The conversation may follow from the two leaders’ earlier meeting in April 2018 in the Chinese city of Wuhan.
Ever since its first major foray into warfare during World War I, air power has undergone a significant military-technological revolution, with implications for strategic theory.
What is increasingly apparent is that the imposition of reciprocal tariffs on goods is a symptom of a larger structural shift in Sino-U.S. relations.
Carnegie India hosted the sixth discussion of the Security Studies Seminar on “India, Britain, and the Commonwealth in Southeast Asia.”
The special and privileged strategic partnership between India and Russia now spans across both Eurasia and the Indo-Pacific.
The international order is undergoing a transformation as a result of rising geopolitical tensions among major powers, growing challenges to the liberal order, slowdown in the global economy, and rapid technological development.
India and Australia have shared interests in ensuring the peaceful development of an open, inclusive, and prosperous 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.