Over the last five years, China has quietly created a significant place for itself in India – in the technology domain. While India has refused to sign on to China's Belt and Road Initiative (BRI), this report shows India's positioning in the virtual BRI to be strategically invaluable for China. Nearly $4 billion in venture investments in start-ups, the online ecosystem and apps have been made by Chinese entities. This is just the beginning; there is more to come.
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India should stop looking at Afghanistan through the Pakistan prism and be a major contributor in the development of peace and prosperity in the country
The signing of an agreement between the U.S. and the Taliban on February 29 may result in the withdrawal of U.S. troops from Afghanistan, which is contingent upon the Taliban’s adherence to certain conditions. The end of the West’s 19-year-long Afghan campaign – if Pakistan does not turn spoiler – is of vital interest to India
Over the last five years, China has quietly created a significant place for itself in India – in the technology domain. While India has refused to sign on to China's Belt and Road Initiative (BRI), this map shows India's positioning in the virtual BRI to be strategically invaluable for China. Nearly $4 billion in venture investments in start-ups, the online ecosystem and apps have been made by Chinese entities. This is just the beginning; there is much more to come.
The deepening Indo-U.S. bilateral over the last two decades has resulted in a depth of economic and strategic relations. Bilateral trade is now $160 billion annually, and set to grow. Defence dominates the strategic partnership and therefore the economic engagement. The exciting new areas of alliance are technology, energy and space. There are surely differences between the two democracies, but these are aired publicly and restored through negotiations. For in a rapidly changing world, the strength of the partnership now and in the future, depends on collaboration. Gateway House has an extensive repository of primary research, analysis and reporting on the Indo-U.S. bilateral, addressing issues such as trade, technology exchange and defence cooperation.
President Jair Bolsonaro’s visit to India in January helped correct the view that India-Brazil ties belong more in a multilateral forum. The accent this time was on the two countries’ congruence of interests amidst the current climate of geopolitical uncertainty and complex multipolarity and the scope for enhanced cooperation in four focus areas
In the run-up to President Trump’s visit to India on 24-25 February 2020, Ambassador Neelam Deo, Director and Co-founder of Gateway House, discusses in this interview how he has made balanced trade a global issue, but given substance to the India-U.S. defence bilateral, sharpening the concept of the Indo-Pacific and the Quad’s profile
U.S. President Donald Trump’s first presidential visit to India later this month bodes well for bilateral relations. It is a continuing foreign policy success story for the two countries extending through four U.S. administrations and three Indian ones. A curtain raiser on what to expect.
The U.S.-China Trade Agreement, concluded on 15 January 2020, was the result of a trade war. It is limited to agriculture, mainly, and select service sectors of American interest, with provisions designed to prevent imbalances and distortions
Chinese president Xi Jinping’s visit to Myanmar on January 17 highlighted the economic aspect of the two countries’ bilateral relationship. China has been Myanmar’s top partner for years. But more than the 33 agreements signed, the visit threw light on the region’s changing geopolitics and Myanmar’s own compulsions in growing closer to China