We need a foreign policy approach that thinks beyond event management.
The Wire spoke to experts about the India’s profile in the regional group, the future of ASEAN centrality, the impact of India’s economic protectionism and implications of the Indo-Pacific concept.
A narrow bilateral approach to foreign policy can stall India’s aspirations in becoming a global leader.
Arfa Khanum Sherwani discusses the major political events of 2017 and the impact they had on Indian foreign policy, and the upcoming political challenges in 2018.
Bandwagoning with the US cannot be a substitute for a working foreign policy in our own region and near abroad.
New Delhi has to find ways to pressure the Myanmar authorities to create a safe atmosphere for the Rohingya.
In the first episode of a new series, Wide Angle, Maya Mirchandani interviews former foreign secretary Shyam Saran on his new book.
We should apply our knowledge of psychological science to geopolitical events and observe how perceptions, emotions, memories and linguistic quirks might have distorted them.
China will emerge as an occasional irritant in Indo-Nepalese relations, tempting Nepal to play the ‘Beijing card’ against India.
Crowdsourcing support can become a process where new ideas are mined and become part of a policy package for difficult relationships.
Why did Bhutan, which stood by India during its conflict with China and Pakistan, drift away? What caused the crisis in bilateral relations in 2013?
Narendra Modi’s focus should be on establishing good chemistry with Donald Trump, reassuring the latter that India is a reliable partner democracy for the US.
The overall strategy underlying Modi’s foreign policy is sound. The challenge going forward must take into account the changed global geopolitical terrain.