Mongolia is about to become as wealthy as South Africa, Qatar, Norway or the UAE. What opportunities exist for foreign investors? The opportunities are all about mining, minerals, and entrepreneurial adventures.
- Central Asia
- East Asia
- South Asia
- South East Asia
- West Asia
- Global Commons
- Book Reviews
- Conference Reports
- GH in the Media
- GH Wiki
- Maps and Infographics
- Partner Publication
- Podcasts and Videos
- Research Papers
- Research Reports
With India planning to buy $100 billion worth of new weapons over the next ten years, arms sales may be the best way to revive Washington's relationship with New Delhi, its most important strategic partner in the region.
While ISRO works on maturing the GSLV technology, India should cash in on GSLV’s younger sibling - the successful and highly reliable PSLV - to compete in the international launch business.
A former U.S. Peace Corps volunteer recollects the India of yesteryear and yearns for the old in the new scenario
An explosive new article in a Chinese Communist Party magazine outlines Beijing's potential response to the United States' anti-China activities. The commentary is a warning to any country party to these counter-China tactics.
As the Arab world reinvents itself in real time, the rest of the world must begin to understand the region as something more than a source for oil and a market for armaments and consumer goods.
After swearing in a new Communist prime minister, the Himalayan kingdom has many bones to pick with its neighbour.
In the last few months, South Asia has gone from being just a global security headache, to a region with new possibilities. Teresita C. Schaffer, former US ambassador to Sri Lanka, and Howard Schaffer, former US ambassador to Pakistan and Bangladesh, discuss the major challenges that confront the US in South Asia.
There are more than Western interests at play in Egypt. The other catalysts for the unrest are a combination of Iranian adventures, hypocritical policies of West Asian regimes and resurgent commodity speculation in western markets, triggering a rise in prices of basic items in emerging markets
In almost every global forum, India has engaged with smaller nations to affect outcomes at the expense of the more broad-based universalist approach it traditionally espoused toward multilateralism. Will these manoeuvres yield stature in the absence of meaningful commitments to the resolution of problems?