This article shines a light on the Taliban insurgency in Afghanistan which resurfaced due to the US military's building its presence in Iraq instead of reinforcing its early victories in Afghanistan.
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India's foreign policy today is driven by conventional security concerns, economic growth, energy security, nuclear nonproliferation, and "prestige security"
India has long employed a defensive strategy in its military operations. However, due to increased aggression by Pakistan, India adopted an aggressive Cold Start doctrine This paper explores the effectiveness, implementation and implications of this new approach
Prime Minister Manmohan Singh talks about German Chancellor Angela Merkel's visit to India in October 2007 and the opposition that his coalition government faces from within its own ranks for concluding the Indo-US Nuclear Deal
New Delhi has sympathy for the troubled nation, but energy needs and relations with China are complicating the equation
Chatam House explores the correlation between India's growing economic and political clout and its peace-building efforts in South Asia, particularly in Sri Lanka and Nepal. This report examines whether common economic interests can be leveraged to peacefully resolve political tensions in the region
India, like Israel, was born out of nationalist desire and has been fraught by religious emotion despite being a secular country. This paper examines the foreign policy agendas of both countries in context with secular and religious interests
This chapter examines the positive and negative impact of democracy and internal change on the prospects for India’s emergence as a great power.
Why an India-APEC relationship will be beneficial to both the alliance and the rising power
India’s demand for energy and access to Afghanistan and Central Asia requires New Delhi to expand relations with Iran. Tipping the balance in favour of Tehran or for that matter, Washington, could upset India’s relationship with either of the two countries