India can galvanise the world’s attention, and maybe resolve a longstanding problem, writes Raj Bhala.
India has two options, but neither is singly sufficient to counter Chinese behavior, nor are they mutually exclusive.
Do we find sustained antagonism, manifest through non-military means & surrogate action, based on incompatible existential ideals?
Ironically, a disease that knows no boundaries is causing us to think about trade transactions within smaller boundaries.
No country will accept a deal that is more about opening borders to goods, services, and people than about closing them quickly.
For now, Indo-American trade is purely contractual, writes Raj Bhala.
Trump didn’t cause the trade problem; rather, his predecessors since China’s 2001 accession to the WTO did, writes Raj Bhala.
To those today to whom “O.K., Boomer” is rightly said, the world in 2030 will look surreal, writes Raj Bhala.
Thanks to America, and to the detriment of the world, the end of the World Trade Organization Appellate Body is nigh.
Indian firms face a choice: leave the U.K. and relocate to the EU or remain in the U.K. and divide investments & supply chains.
American firms need an exit strategy from China and are imploring India to liberalise its trade regime and consider a U.S. FTA.
China is in weaker shape than widely realised. Not One, but Two, Chinas exist, writes Raj Bhala.
The most valuable alternative view of India’s borders would be to create Qualified Industrial Zones at them, writes Raj Bhala.
Monetary policy should not be used to cause currency wars, nor to create or prolong artificial competitive advantages in trade.
Modi is in the rare position of holding the trust of America as well as Iran. Can he get India’s two friends to re-engage?
India exiles itself from sub-WTO deals unless all members participate. It needs to reverse course and engage in plurilateralism.
India’s e-commerce policy risks making it an outcast in the emerging international digital class system, writes Raj Bhala.
To start a trade war over autos and auto parts would be a reckless driving offense.
The U.S.-China trade war neither a ‘New Cold War’ nor a ‘Thucydides Trap’, but an ‘Open Society War’, writes Rah Bhala.
Economic, political, legal rationales support a relationship between Delhi and Taipei as robust as that between Delhi and Beijing.
England’s partition from the EU is India’s opportunity for integration with the Continent.