The Indian Council of World Affairs republished Gateway House's Hari Seshasayee's feature on the India-Peru relationship. He argues that new commercial exchanges can enhance the bilateral, but strategic elements must be incorporated if both countries are to benefit from each others' geopolitical alliances.
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Various unfavourable factors, attributed to both the government and the military, have resulted in dubbing India as the world’s largest arms importer. These factors – corruption, political interference and bureaucratic lethargy – have contributed to an absence of clarity on the use of arms in diplomacy.
South Asia Monitor published Xerxes Adrianwalla's article on India's expensive arms imports. He writes that India needs to shake off political interference and bureaucratic lethargy, and awaken its somnolent arms manufacturing sector to break away from expensive imports.
The Western-dominated financial system that is strangling Iran with sanctions today can do the same to BRICS oil exporters tomorrow, should their geopolitics be deemed inconvenient. Hence, there is urgency for the BRICS nations to create a new financial architecture for mutual economic benefit.
Merco Press republished Ambassador R. Vishwanathan's article on the impeachment of the Paraguayan President, Fernando Lugo. He argues that although the incident is a setback to the young democracy of the country, it shouldn’t be viewed as a repeat of Latin America’s history of coup d’états.
The Diplomat, an online magazine, republished Dinshaw Mistry's article on India's capabilities to emulate China in its space programs. He argues that technology-wise alone, India could do so, but it will take 15 to 20 years.
Live Mint, a business daily, republished Gateway House researcher, Estefanía Marchán's article on the Rio+20 Conference. She writes about emerging economies aggressively joining the ranks of international donors in financial aid and why the BRICS nations need more flexible platforms for international engagement.
Fair Observer republished Gateway House's Ambassador Neelam Deo's article on the third Indo-U.S. strategic dialogue. She notes that the global shift of economic weight to Asia, U.S. military exhaustion, indebtedness to China and other factors call for a greater convergence in Indo-U.S. interests than ever before.
Americas Quarterly republished Gateway House researcher Estefanía Marchán's article on the Rio+20 Conference. She writes about emerging economies aggressively joining the ranks of international donors in financial aid and why the BRICS nations need more flexible platforms for international engagement.
In an age fraught with economic malaise and fragmented political interests, can there truly be a unified vision of a future we want? What should we infer from the current phenomenon of emerging economies aggressively joining the ranks of international donors in financial aid?