German Chancellor Merkel’s recent visit to India with a high-powered entourage showed the weight attached to this bilateral relationship. German companies want to gain more access to the Indian market and be part of Prime Minister Modi’s high-tech initiatives—and it is up to India to surmount political hurdles and tap into this potential.
- South Asia
- East Asia
- Middle East
- Analysis & Background
- Gateway House
- Essays & reports
- Research Papers
- Ambassador's Views
- Obama’s Indian Odyssey
- Essays & Reports
- India-Latin America
- Junior Statesmen
- In 400 words
- Policy Perspectives
- India's Liberal Agenda
- Gateway House Affiliated
- Gateway House In Media
Germany is a crucial partner for India, especially for the Make in India programme. The needs and strengths of both countries are complementary: in India, German companies are among the largest employers, and Germany is the second largest destination for Indian investment in Europe. India needs to develop and enhance the skill of its population, and develop an advanced manufacturing base. For this, a new level of collaboration is required.
Fair Observer, an online foreign policy journal carried a piece published by Gateway House, analysing the Iran-P5+1 interim agreement on Tehran's long disputed nuclear deal
In 'The War that ended Peace: The Road to 1914', Margaret Macmillan delves into the decades leading up to 1914, as she explores why Europe abandoned years of peace to plunge into World War I
In the face of a severe economic slowdown and an impending balance-of-payment crisis, the Indian business community has a clear opportunity to pull the country out of the current crisis. However, this can only achieved if the apex chambers of commerce restructure themselves
German foreign policy can be described as one anchored in the European and NATO alliance while being the economic centre of Europe. Yet, any government that comes in after the September 22 elections will be challenged by rapid developments in West Asia and elsewhere in a politically and economically turbulent world
This daily column includes Gateway House’s Badi Soch – big thought – of the day’s foreign policy events. Today’s focus is on the negotiations for a free trade agreement between the E.U. and the U.S.
Momentous developments are taking place in Europe. In elections in Greece, France and Germany, Europeans expressed dissent against austerity policies adopted by their government to combat the economic crisis in Europe. How will these results affect the future of European policy-making?
As Europe emerges from economic crisis, a larger challenge remains: finally turning the eurozone into an optimal currency area, with economies similar enough to sustain a single monetary policy. Getting there will be difficult and expensive, but the future of European integration hangs in the balance.
The Fukushima Daiichi nuclear disaster has sparked debate in the field of energy security all over the world. As Germany and Switzerland announce plans to phase out nuclear power, India's nuclear’s debate, and its looming water crisis, remains largely unopened.