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aftermath of the 9/11 terrorist attacks and the 2008 financial crisis have led
to calls for a dramatic increase in the powers of government. Even the ubiquity
of internet-based technologies and the populist backlash against political
establishments have had the paradoxical effect of promoting centralization. Yet
in both politics and economics, there is plenty of evidence that state
paternalism is the wrong answer.
<i>This report presents, back-to-back, two scenarios for the emerging strategic relationship between India and Africa outlined by GIS contributors, <b>Pramit Pal Chaudhuri</b> of India and <b>Teresa Nogueira Pinto</b>, our Africa expert.</i> View from India Africa summits are ...
Pramit Pal Chaudhuri
Can China develop a coherent, vibrant internal market and break its dependency on large state-owned industries? The country has made substantial progress over the last 20 years, says GIS Guest Expert Professor James Woudhuysen, and despite current concerns about the stability of its economy, there are good reasons to believe it will continue to do so. ...
Argentine President Mauricio Macri must cope with an energy sector in dire straits. Policy over the past decade has been inconsistent and often counterproductive. Subsidies weigh heavily on public finances. However, reforming the hydrocarbon extraction and refining industries should prove far easier politically than solving the country’s challenges in electricity p...
Dr. Noel Maurer
We have heard the glib predictions of doom. China is growing increasingly less competitive. Its wages are rising and innovation faltering, landing it squarely in the ‘middle income trap’ that afflicts emerging economies with rising costs as they try to move up the value chain. Though it has poured money into R&amp;D and modern equipment, productivity has stalle...