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His book offers a clear-eyed vision of an India now ready to assume new global Hardcover: pages; Publisher: Penguin Global (December 12, ). History of Modern India, 3rd Edition (): Barbara D. Metcalf: Books. Publisher: Cambridge University Press; 3rd edition (October 22, ). Seeking to understand the chronic and widespread poverty in India. and Poverty in India (a John Hope Franklin Center Book) Paperback – July 17, by.
Since then, global interest in India has surged.
Despite all the attention, India remains a largely misunderstood country, and the number of academics focusing on Indian foreign policy is far outnumbered by those studying China. Except for the United States, the United Kingdom and India itself, the factors that shape Delhi's foreign policy remains largely unknown among both academics and foreign policy makers around the world.
Tharoor's "Pax Indica" is no academic book - he does not expound any specific theory - but he attempts to bring the topic of India's place in the world to a wider readership, both in India and abroad. As he points out, "my concern is principally with tomorrow, not yesterday. Beautifully written and engaging, like his previous books, Tharoor manages to tell a fluid story without omitting the many complexities that make the topic so interesting.
Those familiar with Tharoor's writings and speeches will recognize several parts of the text - hence the conversational tone of Pax Indica. Tharoor's brief historical review is interesting because it reflects a near-consensus among foreign policy thinkers that Nehru was right to opt for non-alignment, contrary to most Western thinkers who often misunderstand the strong legacy of the struggle for independence and the complex geopolitical constraints India faced at the time.
His chapter on India-Pakistan relations, entitled "Brother Enemy", focuses almost entirely on the Islamist terrorist attacks in Mumbai in - a reminder of how much of a setback the attacks have been for the bilateral relationship.
Yet it also contains a series of concrete proposals - such as unilaterally accelerating the process of issuing multiple-entry visas to Pakistanis. With regard to India's regional policy, the author rightly points out that India's global ambitions depend on its capacity to convince its neighbors that India's rise is an opportunity for them, not a threat.
Trust, personal identities, networks of influential acquaintances, reliability and social and political clout — real engines of the everyday — are the necessary and sufficient condition of any local saving and borrowing instruments and bills of exchange. Furthermore, as no man and, of course, no entrepreneur is an island, guilds and professional associations raise the complex relationship between occupation and position within the social latter to the rank of a corporate model.
The authors also include a careful and highly interesting analysis of the role of extended families in business.
However, family-owned firms are presented here as the source of both joy and torment for the Indian economic system. The stories and histories of Indian family businesses sometimes echo the finest episodes of the Dallas saga: CEOs turn into actors who stage a curiously peculiar comedy of business errors.
Nevertheless, their diversified and conglomerate nature plugs the gaps in knowledge of information, labour, and market intelligence by patching up the unreliability of the suppliers in key products intermediates. Finding it impossible to fully develop the much-needed technology, Indian companies opt for either entering into joint ventures with foreign firms or acquiring them.
An unskilled workforce and the rising relevance of the highly unproductive informal sector further discourage entrepreneurs from investing in technological and scientific innovations. To top it all, universities and research institution stand in their splendid isolation and struggle to work in partnership with other economic and business actors.
For its part, the local society is anthropologically and historically equipped to cope with a crisis and eventually turn it into a springboard for a further refinement of its systems of finance, business, trade and control. Kaushik and Dutta frequently give in to the temptation to overemphasise the legacy of the independence movement, and merely drop hints at the legal framework within which Indian businesses operate.
Nevertheless, India Means Business remains an excellent contribution to the current debate on the Indian economy and its performance. As its subtitle clearly points out, India Means Business explains how the elephant, India, has earned its stripes and, stage by stage, learned the art of jugaad, innovative improvised fixes.
She received her B.Tharoor's brief historical review is interesting because it reflects a near-consensus among foreign policy thinkers that Nehru was right to opt for non-alignment, contrary to most Western thinkers who often misunderstand the strong legacy of the struggle for independence and the complex geopolitical constraints India faced at the time.
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