On March 7, 2007, the Carnegie Endowment hosted a talk “Changing Orientations of the Military and Problems of Governance in Pakistan” by Hasan-Askari Rizvi from the School of Advanced International Studies at The John Hopkins University.
In his chapter, "What Should We Expect from India as a Strategic Partner?" Ashley J. Tellis analyzes the historical "sine wave" nature of the U.S.-India relationship and outlines the value and practical consequences of the transforming bilateral relationship.
In this discussion, India's Foreign Secretary Shivshankar Menon and Under Secretary of State for Political Affairs R. Nicholas Burns share their perspectives on how India and the United States view their interests in the emerging international system.
Discussants examine the ongoing global power shift toward Asia and its impact on the international system.
The discussion on Afghanistan should shift from the question of whether NATO should have gone into the country to what it would mean for both NATO and the international community to fail this mission.
SAP offers a fortnightly update of Carnegie’s South Asia Program and selected views and opinions from the South Asian media and policy circles, thus providing a forum for U.S. policy makers and others interested in the study of South Asia to hear voices from the region.
On October 31, 2006, the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace hosted Ms. Asma Jehangir, Chairperson of the Human Rights Commission of Pakistan. Speaking on “Pakistan in Transition,” Ms. Jehangir presented her views on the political climate in the country.
This book examines the strategic balance in Asia and the increasing levels of trade and interdependence in the region, assessing the implications for the United States.
Asian states have, for now, concluded that U.S. hegemony is robust and can provide the public goods that no other Asian country is yet willing to provide. Asian states have high expectations of peace in the future, and are committed to the use of political means to resolve disagreements.