A major strategic challenge for the United States in the coming decades will be integrating emerging powers into international institutions. To hold the post war order together, the US will have to become a more consistent exemplar of multilateral cooperation.
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US President Barack Obama will visit India fresh after the US mid-term elections, where his party is expected to do poorly. But the India visit will be full of warmth and bonhomie, it will also throw up some thorny issues, such as cross-border terrorism from Pakistan and the outsourcing imbroglio
What can India expect from President Obama’s visit? Ambassador Neelam Deo tackles the laundry list of issues that confront Indo-US relations.
Highlights of the Indo-US Youth Dialogue
New Delhi is keen to see what President Obama has in mind when he visits India in the first week of November 2010, we spoke to Dr. James Lindsay, Director of Studies at the Council on Foreign Relations
Along with the United States and the United Kingdom, India could be the major player in a 21st century partnership of the English-speaking countries. Closer contact with the “Anglosphere” would possibly align Indian institutions and regulations closer to those of mature democracies
A report on Stephen Cohen a key South Asia expert‘s lecture titled “Obama‘s Foreign Policy: Focus on South Asia” at Nehru Centre in Mumbai on October 7, 2010
The opening ceremony of the Commonwealth Games was a moment to celebrate the economic progress of the world's largest democracy, and showcase India's tradition and diversity in all its finery
A report on former US Ambassador to India, Robert Blackwill‘s lecture titled “Does India have a Grand Strategy?” at a meeting of the Confederation of Indian Industry and the Aspen Institute in Mumbai on September 27, 2010.
President Barack Obama’s upcoming visit to India needs a “transformational” moment, a clincher that will encapsulate both the growing bilateral relations and their future potential.