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Despite the current uncertainty surrounding bilateral ties, India ought to approach the United States with confidence, assured that the evolving competition in Asia makes a strong partnership between Washington and New Delhi destined for success.
The Palestinian national movement is at a crossroads and may need a redefined vision and strategy for the months and years ahead.
When Trump and Modi meet for the first time, they will likely focus on defense deals. They may also discuss areas of mutual interest, including trade, investment, and counterterrorism.
Modi’s visit to the city where the first era of globalization began, five centuries ago, symbolically reflects India’s efforts to push forward, seeking to reclaim spaces it has been absent from for too long.
Rural-urban disparity has grown in India and resulted in the political mobilization of peasant and labor unions. This shows the failure of the Hindutva movement to recognize social divisions.
South Korea's new president wants to roll back his country's nuclear power industry. He only has five years to do things that would make that happen.
If Trump believes that an exhausted United States must step back from being the first responder to Eurasian crises, Modi has talked up the idea of India as a leading power that must take greater regional and international responsibilities.
President Trump’s plan to slash military aid to Tunisia, a country on the front lines with the self-proclaimed Islamic State, is both misguided and dangerous.
The president’s general approach to foreign policy—two-thirds disrupter, one-third mainstreamer—is likely to continue. His domestic travails will not constrain what he chooses to do abroad.
The outlook for Bolivia’s democracy is bleak, and there is considerable potential for a return to political instability.