India has remained connected with the African nations in the course of the last one year through high-profile events and well-publicised visits by top leaders. This momentum in bilateral cooperation needs to be sustained on all fronts
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The 8% fall in Chinese exports last month is leading to a some uneasy questions of oversupply and a lack of global demand. These are systemic issues that transcend the sphere of domestic economic policy in China – and a looming currency war will only serve to make things worse.
On 29 May, Buhari was sworn in as the next president of Nigeria, ending the presidency of Goodluck Jonathan. The mandate for Buhari indicates that Nigerians want a firmer hand in dealing with corruption, regionalism, and insurgency. It is now Buhari’s task to fulfil these hopes
The upcoming Nigerian elections is set to be a defining one for the country. Rampant corruption and the terrorist threat from Boko Haram have dampened the economic and social climate. The world is watching keenly as for the first time in a decade it is unclear which party will emerge victorious
The propensity of Africa’s leaders to seek medical treatment abroad illustrates the little faith they have in their own healthcare systems. Given how countless Africans don’t have the resources to follow their leaders’ steps, there should be increased political will to make affordable healthcare available at home.
Fuel subsidies burden government budgets, adding to global warming, pollution and wasteful consumption. But it is the only real claim to ownership most people have on their country's resources.
Indian companies have made progress in Africa, but there is much more available in African markets. Outlook India quoted Renu Modi, an Africa studies research fellow at Gateway House.
Over the last decade, the United States and India have deepened trade, economic, military, and strategic ties. The current administration is now characterising the U.S.-India relationship as the defining partnership of the 21st century.
As soon as something happens in any country, a clamour begins in all the other capitals. Governments are importuned to do or say something. Does saying and doing nothing alter the dynamic of a movement, slow it down or derail it? Are the demands articulated feasible for a government to accept and implement?