India's foreign policy under the second Modi government will take account of a turbulent world in which the old verities are disappearing and domestic political compulsions exert overwhelming influence on external postures
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Our Distinguished Fellow in Foreign Policy Studies, Amb. Rajiv Bhatia, was a guest on Lok Sabha TV’s ‘Global Review’ hosted by Sachin Chaturvedi, discussing recent elections in Pakistan as well as the BRICS Summit. Watch the full programme here.
Our Director, Amb. Deo, joined the India Development Debate yesterday to discuss Imran Khan – PTI‘s election victory, along with Eurasia Group‘s Shailesh Kumar, Pakistani policy journalist and Maroof Raza, retd. Indian Army officer. Watch the full video here.
Sifra Lentin, Fellow, Bombay History Studies at Gateway House, was quoted in an article on recent changes in land ownership rights for Pakistani refugees living in Mumbai and Maharahtra, written by Rina Chandran of the Thomson Reuters Foundation. Read the Read more
Logistical support for this mission, movement of heavy equipment, fuel and other supplies, needs connectivity via Pakistan.
The Pathankot attack reflects a new template of terrorism and is a reminder that India needs a well-coordinated approach to security emergencies. This is particularly necessary as the country has embarked on a bold foreign policy path, daring to tread where we have not gone before, intensifying existing and new engagements and trying to functionalize dysfunctional bilaterals like Pakistan
The nuclear deal with Iran benefits India and Pakistan in terms of energy security and connectivity. But both countries also face challenges in their prospective engagement with Tehran, and both will have to tread carefully while using the new opportunities.
Pakistan's righteous indignation about national sovereignty—over India's Myanmar counterinsurgency program—is out of sync with the country's actions in the past. Experiences from history serve as proof