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.
Considering what would be the best subway fare in Beijing is a useful way to think about infrastructure investment more generally.
With Xi’s determination to expand China’s defense cooperation with Sri Lanka and Colombo backing his Maritime Silk Road initiative, Modi can no longer ignore concerns about Beijing’s role there.
Tunisia ignited the Arab Spring nearly four years ago and has developed into a well-functioning society. But it remains in the grip of political instability and its economic recovery is frail.
A political solution to Washington and Seoul’s disagreements over their nuclear cooperation agreement should be accompanied by an effective communications strategy.
An excerpt from “National Insecurity: American Leadership in an Age of Fear.”
Russia has territory, resources, and a sizable nuclear arsenal, but it lacks real economic strength. Can it correct this deficiency?
Four experts assess the most pressing issues awaiting the incoming EU foreign policy chief and propose a new strategy for turning Europe into a more effective global actor.
Over a few months the Islamic State has asserted itself as the strongest—militarily and politically—extremist organization in the Middle East. Russia must develop a policy to deal with the Islamic State.
There are four categories of crude oils that pose the biggest climate gamble. Unfortunately the market doesn’t necessarily and consistently factor in the environmental damage individual crudes cause.
The Modi government has opted for a gradualist economic transformation, which can be explained by the need to protect his supporters from the corporate sector.
South Asia is more vulnerable to a possible nuclear conflict than any other region. It is necessary to take a number of urgent steps to stabilize relations between India and Pakistan and prevent a nuclear threat.
Continued economic growth in China depends upon Beijing’s success in restructuring its fiscal system.
In many respects, the war of narratives underway in Libya is a mirror of the polarization that is underway in the Gulf itself and in the broader Arab world.
Deputy U.S. Secretary of State William J. Burns reflects on his distinguished tenure as a career foreign service officer.
Accepting the Egyptian crackdown on civil society with only a token fuss might seem like a small price to pay for maintaining cordial relations with a stable, relatively friendly government in a region roiled by instability and conflict. This would be a serious mistake.
The Arab Spring–driven 2011 constitutional reforms may be changing Morocco’s political system more than anticipated. Namely, it has allowed Morocco’s governing Islamist party to increase the palace’s political accountability.
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.
Consumers in Latin America and the Caribbean are sending a strong signal to decisionmakers that a transition to an alternative transport fuel future is not only warranted, but desirable.
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