How to get India back on track
A playbook for how Indian policymakers can return the country to a path of high and sustained economic growth.
Many Arab governments are fueling the very extremism they purport to fight, and looking for U.S. cover. Washington should play the long game.
China and the United States see things differently when it comes to Caracas. But they should work together to lessen the climate impact of the oil they import from Venezuela.
There are good reasons why Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi should start paying serious attention to the new Indonesian president, Joko Widodo.
The current turmoil in Egypt has cast shadows on the potential for Islamist integration as well as the regime’s ability to achieve political stability.
The EU’s understandable priority in Gaza is to contain further violence. But the union also needs a deeper policy that addresses the roots of the Israeli-Palestinian conflict.
Delhi and Tehran see the Chabahar port as a means to improve their geopolitical leverage with Pakistan and pursue their common interest in providing Central Asia alternative routes to the Indian Ocean.
Even though Beijing’s leaders realize the need for reform, resistance from state-owned enterprises presents a political barrier to implementing changes.
The wide-reaching consensus around the normative and instrumental value of accountability, transparency, participation, and inclusion remains less solid than enthusiasts of these concepts might wish.
China’s disproportionate demand for iron is the result of its investment-driven growth model. In considering how Chinese adjustment will affect Australia, one must consider global savings imbalances.
As Russia embraces China to relieve the pressures from the West, India’s room for geopolitical maneuver in Asia and beyond is bound to shrink.
Amid multiple security spillovers from the Syrian crisis, Turkish public opinion is becoming less supportive of Ankara’s ambitious agenda to champion regime change in Syria.
Warsaw has supported reformers in Ukraine for nearly twenty-five years. But those efforts have at times been clouded by worries about Russia.
Recent setbacks to democracy in Southeast Asia are matters for concern, but not causes for despair.
Jokowi will likely be a leader whose biggest imprint will be improvement in the quality, effectiveness, integrity and inclusiveness of government rather than in dramatic economic reforms.
Europeans should support the bid for increased recognition for the State of Palestine—a low-cost means to infuse political energy back into the stalled peace process.
Agricultural production is at record levels—and that could make the planet less stable.
Empowering local partners on the ground is going to be a long-term challenge.
The West and Turkey should meet the Islamic State threat with counterterrorism and border control measures. That may not be a military operation, but it is a big challenge.
Hostages have become a key tool of both propaganda and war for the Islamic State. However, the global response is failing to curb this terrorist strategy.
Egypt has witnessed a tidal wave of conservative nationalism since June 30 that cuts across regime discourse on local politics, the economy, and foreign relations.
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