Senior Director, International Climate Policy
Democratic backsliding among U.S. allies such as Israel, India, and Mexico starkly illustrates the challenge for the United States’ foreign policy agenda.
The United States and India can collaborate to rapidly catalyze foreign institutional investment in India’s green transition, which would significantly influence the global effort to combat climate change.
The United States and India have an opportunity to partner to catalyze foreign institutional investment in India’s green transition—a critical contribution to drive progress in the global effort to combat climate change.
U.S.-India task force co-chairs, former Indian Ambassador to the United States Nirupama Rao and former U.S. Ambassador to India Richard Verma, discuss the five greatest opportunities and challenges facing the partnership in the coming decade.
The United States and India must forge an indispensable democratic partnership that can serve as a pillar of peace, prosperity, and democracy around the world.
The Center for American Progress is convening a task force on U.S.-India relations, bringing together a dynamic set of experts from both nations to chart a shared bilateral agenda and to press that agenda in both Washington and New Delhi.
Trump’s extensive business connections in India have led him to forge close relations with Indian politicians, including some far-right, extremist figures—alliances that likely won’t serve either Americans or Indians well.
President Trump has so far continued President Barack Obama’s fast pace of high-level engagement in Asia, but Trump’s policies are quickly undermining U.S. interests in regional peace and prosperity.
A series of recent climate pledges from developing countries has demonstrated that the geopolitics of climate action is shifting in the lead-up to the Paris climate agreement.
Coastal wetlands and mangrove forests help fight climate change, but strong leadership and bilateral collaboration are urgently needed to avoid losing them forever.
President Barack Obama and Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi will meet for the first time today to discuss their strategic partnership and to build upon the already strong foundation between the United States and India.
Vikram Singh, Vice President for National Security and International Policy at the Center for American Progress, testifies before the U.S. Senate Foreign Relations Committee, Subcommittee on Near Eastern and South and Central Asian Affairs.
An address by U.S. Secretary of State, The Honorable John F. Kerry
This video series documents how solar power has the potential to improve livelihoods, health, and the environment while avoiding the need for the costly grid expansion that is a distant reality for many.
The United States and India should aggressively pursue opportunities to curb energy waste in the building sector in order to reduce their greenhouse gas pollution, enhance their energy security, and grow their economies.
Prime Minister Singh and President Obama will meet for the third official U.S.-India state visit to exchange ideas on deepening the U.S.-India partnership, as well as fulfilling unmet expectations.
The United States and India must work together to ensure the future stability of Afghanistan and the region.
Analyzing South Asia through the prism of climate, migration, and security in Assam and the surrounding region provides useful insights into the underlying trends shaping the entire region and the risks posed by current long-term trajectories.
A Conversation with the Deputy Secretary of State
Focusing on energy, infrastructure, and security are three ways the two nations can cooperate for the good of both economies and regional political stability.
Arpita Bhattacharyya looks at past conflict involving South Asian immigrant communities in Assam to understand the roots of the current conflict and examine implications for the future, including the role of climate change in the region.
Rich Verma and Michael Werz review why India is an important ally to the United States and which issues the countries will focus on at their upcoming summit.
Sabina Dewan discusses the benefits of a strategic economic partnership between the United States and India.
India brings new hope that developed and developing nations will be able to reach an agreement on emissions reduction, write Andrew Light, Julian L. Wong, and Sabina Dewan.