The 2015 election in the Indian state of Bihar is a major test for the Modi government. The results will have ramifications far beyond Bihar’s borders.
The U.S.-India relationship was often distant during the Cold War, but the partnership is now critical for both countries’ strategic aims.
The Bharatiya Janata Party’s (BJP’s) historic victory in India’s 2014 general election prompted declarations of a watershed in the behavior of the Indian voter. Upon closer inspection, the reality is more nuanced.
The United States and India have agreed to form a working group to explore the joint development of India’s next-generation aircraft carrier. Such collaboration would increase the Indian Navy’s combat power and would resonate throughout the Asian continent to India’s strategic advantage.
Having recast key bilateral ties, Modi now has a chance to end Delhi’s defensiveness in approaching the world.
U.S. President Barack Obama’s return to India in January 2015 carries the hope that Washington and New Delhi may succeed in placing their cooperation on firmer foundations.
The evolution of the India-Pakistan bilateral relationship is unlikely to depend primarily on New Delhi.
Maithripala Sirisena’s election victory offers the United States and Europe a window of opportunity to help Sri Lanka resolve its long-standing domestic concerns.
A playbook for how Indian policymakers can return the country to a path of high and sustained economic growth.
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