Although geography limits New Delhi’s role in East Asia, Modi is betting India can win friends and partners through active engagement.
India should judge the possibilities for civil nuclear cooperation with China on the basis of technical merit and economic costs. Delhi should not allow political reservations, especially on the Sino-Pak nuclear nexus, to come in the way of atomic energy cooperation between India and China.
Modi is trying to move the Sino-Indian relationship out of the stasis that it finds itself in.
Modi is abandoning the old approach to China. But he needs to get the Delhi establishment to play ball.
Although Kathmandu is currently being flooded with media and relief teams from around the world, the cameras will soon leave Nepal. But India must stick around for the long haul.
Afghanistan President Ashraf Ghani’s visit to New Delhi offers an opportunity for Prime Minister Narendra Modi to recalibrate India’s Afghan policy toward greater realism and more modest goals.
Prime Minister Narendra Modi’s visit to Canada should help rejuvenate an important relationship that has long been neglected in New Delhi.
By encouraging a basic change in the way that India thinks about the United States and America’s place in India’s engagement with the world, Modi has turned out to be rather different from his predecessors.
Prime Minister Narendra Modi’s visit to France, Germany, and Canada should help New Delhi consolidate three of India’s very special relationships.
Both China and India have significant populations living beyond their national borders. They have found that extricating compatriots from zones of conflict or natural disasters has become a recurring challenge.