looking beyond borders

foreign policy and global economy

Archive for the tag “strategic partnership”

Pakistan: Lessons From The India-US Nuclear Deal

During the seventh round of the U.S.-Pakistan Security, Strategic Stability, and Nonproliferation (SSS&NP) working group earlier this month, Pakistan again demanded an India-style civil nuclear agreement under the auspices of the U.S.-Pakistan strategic dialogue. As previously, the idea received a noncommittal response from Washington.

Read Here – The Diplomat

That Modi-Obama Joint Op-Ed…

Today our partnership is robust, reliable and enduring, and it is expanding. Our relationship involves more bilateral collaboration than ever before — not just at the federal level but also at the state and local levels, between our two militaries, private sectors and civil society, writ Indian Prime Prime Minister Narendra Modi and U.S. President Barack Obama.

Read Here – Washington Post

China’s Hobson’s Choice — Should It Be India Or Pakistan

India is a major power with clear development prospects while Pakistan is a regionally important country facing an uncertain economic future. China has to take this into consideration with developing relations with India. However, this is not to say that Beijing should abandon Pakistan. It’s also in China’s interests to maintain friendly relations with Pakistan, both to in promote diplomatic relations in South Asia and to fight terrorism.

Read Here – The Diplomat

A View From Washington

Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi’s early foreign policy blitz and his emphasis on economic “deliverables” suggests that he is rewriting the nationalists’ script on what will determine India’s power, to include a strong emphasis on economic growth.

Read Here – Brookings

China And Its Long-Term View Of The World

China essentially follows four partnership models: creative partnership, comprehensive cooperative partnership, strategic partnership (of cooperation) and comprehensive strategic partnership (of cooperation). The difference, according to the newspaper, is that while cooperative partnerships are formed at a fundamental level, are bilateral in nature and focus mainly on politics, economics, science and technology and culture, the strategic partnerships can be both bilateral or multilateral and are based on benefits of national security.

Read Here – Pragati 

China’s Big Dip In South America

Global Times

Post Navigation

%d bloggers like this: