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|Emerging Horizons in INDIA-VIETNAM
Relations by Shakti Sinha & Sonu Trivedi ISBN: 9789386618375
This book focuses on the emerging contours of India-Vietnam relations in the backdrop of the enduring partnership between the two countries which has progressed and matured over the years. Though the diplomatic relations between these two countries is 46 years old, but the relationship between India and Vietnam goes beyond this symbolic gesture of numbers. The historical, cultural and civilisational ties are profound. Internal synergies between India and Vietnam have played a significant role in bringing the two countries on the same page, building upon mutual trust and cooperation over the years. Given the cultural-religious linkages, based on their closer association with the historical kingdoms and the impact of Buddhist philosophy to the anti-imperialist struggle during the colonial rule and foreign intervention during the Second World War and thereafter, both the countries have developed closer ties and a shared destiny based on a shared world view. With this background, the book explores the emerging horizons in India-Vietnam relations and endeavours to look into the multi-dimensional nature of this partnership. Under the changing geo-strategic paradigm and the forces shaping the environment and the foreign policy orientations vis-à-vis the `Great Powers’ in the region, their mutual engagement is a critical area of concern. In this context, the book seeks to undertake a comprehensive assessment of the relationship with one of India`s most significant strategic partners in Southeast Asia – Vietnam - in the changing geo-politics of the region.
|The Elephant, the Tiger and the
Cellphone by Shashi Tharoor Rs399
For more than four decades after gaining independence, India, with its massive size and population, staggering poverty and slow rate of growth, was associated with the plodding, somnolent elephant, comfortably resting on its achievements of centuries gone by. Then in the early 1990s the elephant seemed to wake up from its slumber and slowly begin to change—until today, in the first decade of the twenty-first century, some have begun to see it morphing into a tiger. As India turns sixty, Shashi Tharoor, novelist and essayist, reminds us of the paradox that is India, the elephant that is becoming a tiger: with the highest number of billionaires in Asia, it still has the largest number of people living amid poverty and neglect, and more children who have not seen the inside of a schoolroom than any other country. So what does the twenty-first century hold for India? Will it bring the strength of the tiger and the size of an elephant to bear upon the world? Or will it remain an elephant at heart? In more than sixty essays organized thematically into six parts, Shashi Tharoor analyses the forces that have made twenty-first century India—and could yet unmake it. He discusses the country's transformation in his characteristic lucid prose, writing with passion and engagement on a broad range of subjects, from the very notion of 'Indianness' in a pluralist society to the evolution of the once sleeping giant into a world leader in the realms of science and technology; from the men and women who make up his India—Gandhi and Nehru and the less obvious Ramanujan and Krishna Menon—to an eclectic array of Indian experiences and realities, virtual and spiritual, political and filmi. The book is leavened with whimsical and witty pieces on cricket, Bollywood and the national penchant for holidays, and topped off with an A to Z glossary on Indianness, written with tongue firmly in cheek. Diverting and instructive as ever, artfully combining hard facts and statistics with personal opinions and observations, Tharoor offers a fresh, insightful look at this timeless and fast-changing society, emphasizing that India must rise above the past if it is to conquer the future.
|Pax Indica by Shashi Tharoor
In this lively, informative and insightful book, Shashi Tharoor brilliantly demonstrates how Indian diplomacy has come of age and forecasts where it will need to focus in the new millennium. He surveys India's major international relationships in detail, evokes the country's soft power and offers his thoughts on a new 'grand strategy' for the nation, arguing that India must move beyond non-alignment to multi-alignment. Stimulating, reflective, elegantly written and passionately engaged, Pax Indica is another substantial achievement from one of the finest Indian authors of our times.
An elected member of Parliament, former minister of state for external affairs and human resource development and former Under - Secretary- general of the United Nations, Shashi Tharoor is the prize- winning, author of fourteen books, both fiction and non- fiction. A widely published critic, commentator and columnist, he served the United Nations during a twenty - nine- year career in refugee work and peacekeeping, at the Secretary - General's office and heading communications and public information. In 2006 he was India's candidate to succeed Kofi Annan as UN Secretary - General, and emerged a strong second out of seven contenders. He has won India's highest honour for overseas Indians, the Pravasi Bharatiya Samman, and numerous literary awards, including a Commonwealth Writers' Prize.