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 no good choice in Sunday’s referendum. For Greeks, it is either the devil or the deep blue sea.
The focus on security and economic benefits at the expense of reform has contributed either to sustaining autocratic regimes or, ironically, to increasing instability across the Middle East.
In order to put an end to current hostilities in the Arab world, a national, regional, and international consensus is required.
From the self-proclaimed Islamic State to Dylann Roof, internal struggles are the dominant theme in conflict today.
The Chinese navy first showed its flag in the Indian Ocean nearly three decades ago, when it began to make ship visits to Sri Lanka and Pakistan.
Political and policy reform is not just complicated; it is a fundamentally different kind of problem than those tackled by current design and evaluation processes.
The possible military dimensions of Iran’s nuclear program remain the biggest stumbling block to the Iran deal negotiations.
Long before a final Iran nuclear agreement was on the horizon, plans have been afoot to generalize the hoped-for results of diplomacy far beyond the borders of the Islamic Republic.
As global crises multiply and become more complex, Europeans need patience, determination, and a set of clear reforms to reinvigorate the EU’s external action.
There are three clear lessons that can be drawn from India’s 2014 election.
Gaps in the international coalition’s approach as well as deep sectarian divisions in Iraq and the shifting strategies of the Syrian regime and its allies are allowing the Islamic State to continue to exist and expand.
The paradox is striking: While India has been trying to attract FDI, Indian companies are investing abroad.
As long as the Syrian conflict drags on, the self-proclaimed Islamic State will remain a reality and attract more sympathizers around the world.
Through its pragmatic foreign policy, the leadership of the Kurdistan region has won trust in Washington and other capitals.
Even for those who have ended up often focused on the president’s shortcoming or missteps, the cumulative consequences of his successes offer more than just an uplifting counterpoint or considerable comfort. They offer an entirely different narrative.
As the deadline for a nuclear deal with Iran approaches, the outcome of the ongoing negotiations remains uncertain.
A year after declaring a “caliphate,” self-proclaimed Islamic State fighters are claiming attacks in Kuwait and Tunisia.
The latest deadline for the long-standing negotiations over Iran’s nuclear program is almost here. While a short extension seems likely, the talks may finally be winding down.
Twenty-three years after its civil war, Algeria is once again caught between a patriarchal state and an Islamist revival.
After 18 months of negotiations, one of the remaining challenges to reaching a nuclear deal with Iran is the extent to which Tehran must “come clean” about the history of its nuclear program and, in particular, about apparent efforts to design a nuclear weapon.
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