- Columnist, Wall Street Journal, 2010-present
- Indonesia Correspondent, 2000-2004; India Bureau Chief, 1999-2000, Far Eastern Economic Review
India’s recent reactions to foreign opinion has only made it look small.
Narendra Modi’s first full federal budget didn’t go nearly as far as many had hoped.
A humbling state-election defeat is no reason for India’s government to resort to populism.
A contentious election in the national capital could reset Indian politics.
If Modi continues to reform the economy and revitalise Indian diplomacy, his honeymoon with Washington will only lengthen.
Here’s an opportunity for President Obama to leave behind a relationship with India that is stronger than the one he inherited.
A quick satire on Obama’s mention of “bankrupt ideology of violent extremism” in his State of the Union speech on January 20, 2015.
The US and India can both talk about shared values and interests, but it remains to be seen if Obama’s visit help match symbolism with substance.
Three experts discuss the implications of Obama’s second trip to India as president.
No major democracy has less to teach the world about how to respond to blasphemy.
Notwithstanding the bumpy start, the odds of Mr. Modi delivering significant economic reform in 2015 look bright.