India/Afghanistan/Pakistan - AEI


Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi attends a meeting with Russian President Vladimir Putin on the sidelines of the Shanghai Cooperation Organisation (SCO) summit in Bishkek, Kyrgyzstan Sputnik/Grigory Sysoyev/Kremlin via REUTERS

If Prime Minister Narendra Modi wants India to live up to its economic potential and become a global power, then sooner or later he will need to embrace the reforms he has so far resisted.

U.S. Commerce Secretary Gary Locke stands beside a screen showing the country's resident population during the 2010 Census presentation at the National Press Club in Washington, REUTERS/Yuri Gripas

If the United States can begin to repair its human capital base and forge new alliances for the 21st century, it can strengthen — with the aid of demographics — Pax Americana for generations to come.

Prime Minister Narendra Modi just won reelection, but his dream of India’s future economic leadership will die if the government fails to directly address labor force participation in his second term.

It’s time for the Congress Party to accept a harsh truth: Rahul Gandhi may not be salvageable as a politician.

Some Indians worry that an all-powerful Modi poses a threat to India’s democracy. It’s up to the prime minister to prove them wrong.

As Indian politics takes a harsh Hindu-nationalist turn, making the case that the US and India share similar values will become increasingly difficult.

Many BJP fans claim Modi has boosted India’s international image. In reality, he has hurt it.

American Enterprise Institute

If India were a vehicle, under Congress it lacked an accelerator. Under the BJP, it lacks brakes.

As Islamic State regroups, South Asian democracies like India and Sri Lanka make tempting targets.

The BJP is right to welcome persecuted Hindus, Sikhs, and Buddhists to India. But the party is wrong to frame this compassion as a rebuke to Muslims.

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