Indira Ravindran, Adjunct China Fellow, Gateway House, was interviewed by BloombergQuint on U.S. President Trump's visit to China and his interaction with Chinese President Xi.
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The removal of 11 top ministers in the Riyadh government last week by the young crown prince Mohammad bin Salman, is a geopolitical upheaval, the implications are serious. Domestically, the kingdom is seeking to liberalise its conservative society and move away from oil-dependency – evident from the expected listing of its crown jewel Aramco. For India, which imports oil largely from West Asia, instability could cause a spike in prices, leaving less for its ambitious reforms. Globally, there is now space for new alignments – in the Great Power plays, in the Shia-Sunni rivalry, and in the war on terrorism.
Amit Bhandari, Energy and Environment Fellow at Gateway House was quoted in an article by the Financial Times on the possible financial recovery of Westinghouse. Read the full article here.
Amit Bhandari, Energy and Environment Fellow at Gateway House was quoted in an article by the The Economic Times on the economic downturn in the Gulf states. Read the full article here.
Ambassador Neelam Deo, Director at Gateway House was quoted in an article by The Economic Times. Read the full article here. This article was republished by the DAWN.
The 200-year-old history of the Indian Chinese population – currently 3,000 – in Calcutta and Bombay shows how the two civilisations were deeply connected. Buddhism and trade forged the link in the ancient past, but a forgotten aspect is the more recent, once vibrant Chinese presence in India. The bustling China Towns of yore fell silent after the 1962 India-China war that impelled the migration of the Indian Chinese to Canada, Hong Kong and Australia. Revisiting this period can offer many lessons in cultural assimilation and diplomacy in the more fractious present
For the last fortnight, the world has been captivated by the events of the 19th National Congress of the Communist Party of China, which elevated Chinese President Xi Jinping to the status accorded to Chairman Mao. Xi Jinping has consolidated his position in the CCP, strengthened his hold over the country and provided a policy road-map for the next five years. 'Xi' Jinping Thought' is now enshrined In the Chinese Constitution just as firmly as was 'Mao Zedong Thought'.
Ambassador Rajiv Bhatia, Distinguished Fellow for Foreign Policy, was quoted in an article by the Hindu Business Line on the upcoming visit of the King of Bhutan to India. Read the full article here.
Professor Madhav Das Nalapat sits down with Manjeet Kripalani to discuss the ascendance of Xi Jinping into the pages of the Chinese Constitution and what this new status quo means for India and it's strategic interests.
Xi Jinping, who became the first leader since China’s modernisation to have his name inscribed—during his tenure—in the Chinese Communist Party’s Constitution, will fine-tune and popularise Deng Xiaoping’s famous phrase, ‘Socialism with Chinese Characteristics’, to suit a new era. He has adhered to Party rules while subtly subverting long-standing traditions