Prime Minister Narendra Modi’s foreign travels combine domestic and foreign policy to achieve India’s twin goals of national security and investment inflow. The leader-as-salesman is not new, and India is just catching up with the global norm
From the Indian perspective, how China manages the readjustment of its economy and how secure South Asia remains, will be two major determinants that will influence world affairs in 2015. Gateway House has developed four scenarios to explain the outcomes that will ensue, starting 2015, when these two determinants intersect.
The collective GDP of countries in sub-Saharan Africa has grown at an average of 5% per annum since 2000, and is expected to grow faster in the future. Will the recent political reforms give the region a chance to sustain this boom in the coming years?
policymic republished Gateway House's Samir Kapadia's interview with the former Special Director of India's Intelligence Bureau (IB), R. Ravi. The latter explains the concerns that arise from reconstructing the Stilwell Road and why a healthy India-Myanmar relationship that fits into our ‘Look East’ policy.
The Stilwell Road, which once connected India to China via Myanmar before falling prey to neglect, is now being restored. Gateway House interviews former Special Director of India's Intelligence Bureau, R. Ravi, to discuss the strategic importance of this road and its relevance to our 'Look-East' policy.
The 2012 Economic Outlook release, hosted by Gateway House and the International Monetary Fund on May 7th, has been reported in Live Mint, a business newspaper. The report outlines analysis and projections of economic developments in Asia-Pacific region for the year 2012
China Daily quoted, in their Asia Pacific edition, an article by Gateway House's Director Manjeet Kripalani and Bob Dowling, Editorial Advisor, about China's and India's economic slowdown. The authors explain the difference between China and India in their approach and responses to economic problems.
After decades of impressive growth, China and India are slowing down; but the two situations couldn't be more different. The authors explain why the economic situation of these two emerging countries cannot be compared and why it's time for India to reform or get left behind.
Rajni Bakshi, Gateway House Fellow, was quoted by India Today.
Tensions over visas and diplomatic standoffs between India and China serve as a precursor for the bitterness that will ensue in their relationship unless there are significant advances in the bilateral relationship