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.
There is still no silver bullet commodity or technology to replace oil in the global economy.
Since the election of the government of the Islamist AK Party, Turkey has awkwardly begun to open up to its past. A space has opened up which has allowed diaspora Armenians to travel to their former homeland and citizens of Turkey to own up to their formerly hidden Armenian grandparents.
Faced with declining gas production and falling oil prices, Algeria is moving to tap its promising shale resources—but success is not assured.
Friday marks the 100th anniversary of the mass killing of 1.5 million Armenians at the hands of the Ottoman Turks, but President Obama won’t be using the term ‘genocide’ to describe them.
Any interpretation that pits Washington and Seoul against each other fails to understand the fundamental spirit of cooperation that reaffirms and undergirds the U.S.-ROK nuclear relationship.
Joint development of India’s next-generation aircraft carrier could be the next big idea in Indian-U.S. relations.
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.
The chaos in Libya continues to have a negative impact on the region. Recently, a boat carrying immigrants from Libya to Italy was capsized and the Islamic State killed Ethiopian Christians.
If Chinese President Xi Jinping’s two-day visit to Pakistan was about celebrating Beijing’s friendship, his presence at Bandung, Indonesia is likely to see an assertion of the Chinese claim to leadership in Asia.
The United States must make clear that it is prepared to continue Arctic cooperation and welcomes constructive Russian activity in the region.
The Asian Infrastructure Investment Bank will complement, rather than compete with, the World Bank and Asian Development Bank.
Cementing better security ties between the United States and Japan will pay long-lasting dividends.
Should the EU3+3 and Iran conclude an agreement, this might go far toward reducing Iran’s nuclear threat for ten years, but success will depend utterly on the detailed provisions.
China has a far greater global presence today than when it negotiated its first nuclear agreement with the U.S. three decades ago. The new agreement must reflect these realities in order to best serve U.S. security interests.
Chinese President Xi’s travel to Islamabad, coming three weeks before Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi’s visit to China, raises interesting questions about New Delhi’s changing approach towards Beijing.
There is a lot to unpack in terms of how New Delhi and Washington each views Pakistan’s role in Afghanistan.
The Arctic must and can, with adequate political will, remain an area for peaceful cooperation, scientific research, and sustainable development.
Western democratic powers are no longer the dominant external shapers of political transitions around the world.
Policymakers in the United States, China, and other Asian powers must choose whether to deal forthrightly and sensibly with the changing regional power distribution or avoid the hard decisions that China’s rise poses until the situation grows ever more polarized and dangerous.
As Yemenis are caught between airstrikes and troops on the ground and militias, there is an increased chance of death—if not by war, then by hunger.
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