Access to cross-border data is an integral piece of the law enforcement puzzle. India is well placed to lead the discussions on international data agreements subject to undertaking necessary surveillance reforms.
Biotechnology has unlocked vast potential for improving human life, but the risks it poses mean that multilateral safeguards are due for an update.
India has made several efforts at improving access to finance and laying out the rails for the digital payment ecosystem. While this has smoothened financial flows for low-income clients, challenges of trust, interoperability, suitable credit products, gender imbalance and pricing remain.
This webinar seeks to explore the kinds of technology available to the police, its integration into the system — and how they can be used to safeguard the public, without infringing on rights and freedoms.
Two weeks after the Indian government banned the use of 59 Chinese applications, the United Kingdom also reversed its policy on Huawei’s operations in the country. As international pressure grows to contain China’s aggressive global posturing, what impact will this have on the future of 5G?
State regulation must identify concrete problems, not create interventionist bureaucracies based on potential ones. These lessons have made India one of the world’s largest economies and enabled the present government to seek “atmanirbharta."
Artificial Intelligence (AI) systems are increasingly embedded in society – from curating social media feeds and assisting law enforcement, to deciding an individual’s creditworthiness and aiding in healthcare.
Taiwan has made considerable headway towards successfully implementing its Artificial Intelligence (AI) initiatives. India, however, remains at a nascent stage. How can they effectively collaborate to encourage AI growth?
While the rest of the world is all hands on deck tackling the coronavirus pandemic, China has made a powerful move that might significantly strengthen its geopolitical influence in the global financial space.
Governments around the world are turning to new forms of digital surveillance to monitor the spread of the coronavirus, though they are mostly using existing laws to do so.