Solving global issues, such as climate change, working towards the Sustainable Development Goals, promoting free trade – these are some of Japan’s aims as president of the G20, says Hideki Asari, Charges d’Affaires ad Interim, Embassy of Japan, New Delhi, who was part of an India-Japan Dialogue organised by Gateway House recently
After the Pulwama attack of 14 February 2019, Pakistan has come under the international scanner for its support and financing of terrorist groups. At a meeting of the Financial Action Task Force (FATF) in Paris last week, it was pulled up for its inability to choke terrorist financing. This primer illustrates the role of the FATF in tackling terrorist financing and money-laundering, and studies its recent review of Pakistan
The following remarks were given by A. Gitesh Sarma, Secretary, Ministry of External Affairs, Government of India as the Keynote Speaker at the Think20 Mumbai 2019 roundtable discussion on January 28, 2019
Hosting the G20 Presidency in 2022 is a welcome challenge and a fitting aspiration for India. Preparations must begin now, with an immediate upgradation of domestic intellectual, administrative and physical infrastructure
The G20, which constitutes leading digital and industrial powers, has failed to pay enough attention to cyber security, particularly the security of critical financial infrastructure. In a rapidly digitising world, this is the right time for a G20 framework that will help ensure the cyber safety of banks, stock markets and payment systems.
A G20 discussion around fintech is needed because of the emergence of global technology giants as data intermediaries which are expanding into the financial services industry. This is resulting in regulatory risks and challenges. The panel on Fintech at the official Think20 Mumbai Roundtable, organised by Gateway House on 28 January 2019, could not be more timely
The global financial system has been driven by the search for profit, but serious flaws surfaced in such a myopic approach. Now, sustainable finance’s time has come—and investment decisions will benefit from integrating environmental, social and governance factors
India and Japan, two countries wanting to enhance the quality of their engagement in Africa’s development, have historically taken fundamentally different approaches to the task. But now, both are being guided by geoeconomic imperatives in aligning their strategy in the region— and the Asia Africa Growth Corridor offers many opportunities for synergy at the B2B level
The infographic illustrates the extensive G2G engagement between India and Japan, which undergirds the strategic partnership.
The reason for the two countries’ continued good relationship? They share strategic interests and universal values even if they have divergent ways of thinking