On May 16, 2006, Carnegie hosted a discussion on “U.S.-India Relations: The Global Partnership.” Under Secretary of State for Political Affairs, R. Nicholas Burns delivered the keynote address and provided the U.S. government’s perspective on the evolving strategic partnership between the United States and India. The second panel placed U.S.-Indian cooperation in a historical context, discussed the relationship’s logic and its multidimensional nature, and analyzed its character with respect to the global order. The third panel debated the civil nuclear agreement.
Panel I: Keynote address by R. Nicholas Burns
Panel II: U.S.-India Relations: The Global Partnership
(A) U.S.-India Relations in Historical Perspective – Albert Thibault
What does history tell us? What kind of relationship have the U.S. and India actually had?
(B) A Historic Transformation? – Daniel Markey
What is the state of U.S.-India relations today? What does the deepening consist of and where is it going?
(C) What Kind of Global Partnership? – George Perkovich
What models of partnership illuminate the U.S.-India relationship? What are the convergence and the divergence with respect to global order?
Panel III: U.S.-India Relations and the Civil Nuclear Agreement
Ashley J. Tellis and George Perkovich debated the civil nuclear agreement.
The Carnegie Nuclear Policy Program is an internationally acclaimed source of expertise and policy thinking on nuclear industry, nonproliferation, security, and disarmament. Its multinational staff stays at the forefront of nuclear policy issues in the United States, Russia, China, Northeast Asia, South Asia, and the Middle East.
The Carnegie South Asia Program informs policy debates relating to the region’s security, economy, and political development. From the war in Afghanistan to Pakistan’s internal dynamics to U.S. engagement with India, the Program’s renowned team of experts offer in-depth analysis derived from their unique access to the people and places defining South Asia’s most critical challenges.
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