Experts discuss how Indian Americans might vote in the upcoming 2020 US Presidential Elections, political views across the community, and what issues matter most to them.
Even if Indian Americans have not traditionally voted Republican, some media reports have speculated that the Democratic Party’s grip on the community could unravel in 2020 for at least two reasons.
The world is in desperate need of American leadership. But what should America’s allies and competitors expect from the next U.S. president? Here are Carnegie’s views from China, Europe, India, Lebanon, Russia, and the United States.
On issues ranging from immigration to press freedom, the policy preferences of Indian-Americans line up remarkably well with those of the political Left. Indeed, the leading reason Democrats and independents cite for their aversion to the Republican Party is the latter’s intolerance of minorities.
The Indian-American community has suddenly been thrust into the spotlight as a politically influential community, partly due to Democratic vice presidential nominee Kamala Harris’s Indian heritage.
The Election Commission of India (ECI) criticised the opacity of this financial mechanism and described it as “a retrograde step”.
India must treat recovery from the coronavirus pandemic as an opportunity to remedy long-standing problems with its economy. If left untreated, these problems could precipitate other crises.
As challenges from China increasingly threaten the United States and its partners in Asia, the Indo-Pacific has emerged as a theater of great power rivalry—with India playing a leading role.
Join us for a conversation with Mira Rapp-Hooper and Rebecca Lissner as they discuss how the U.S. can revitalize its foreign policy, rewrite the global rules for a new era, and rise to the challenges of the 21st century.
The rise of China has changed India’s security landscape, creating opportunities to deepen its partnerships and enhance its regional posture.