Despite uncertainties, the U.S. and Indian governments have teed up multiple steps that will affect bilateral ties.
For every positive reform, the government has lately taken at least a half-step backward in another area, writes Richard Rossow.
Richard Rossow reviews the important “coalition building” contests to watch in the months ahead as the 2019 election approaches.
Of the nine ‘completed’ reforms, six came in the Modi government’s first year in office.
There is no conceivable way that Mauritius & Singapore account for 51% of FDI into India in the last 17 years.
The Modi government’s momentum, after bringing cooperative federalism to life, appears to have slowed.
The National Democratic Alliance faces a long road until it can exert a majority vote in the Rajya Sabha, if ever.
11 regional parties hold elected office outside their home states.
While BJP grows stronger winning elections, Modi is taking steps to devolve power to the states.
Maharashtra heads the pack with four positive reforms, followed by Haryana and Rajasthan.
Unlike other summits, for the Modi meeting, Trump’s policy team clearly set the tone.
Assessing the government’s record on trade deals, FDI, regulatory consistency & domestic deregulation.
The allure of the Indian market may not offset an assertive approach by the Trump Administration.
Can the U.S. and India agree on a couple of fundamental drivers to maintain momentum in the bilateral relationship?