Zorawar Daulet Singh is an author and foreign affairs analyst based in New Delhi. He is an Adjunct Fellow at the Institute of Chinese Studies and a Visiting Fellow at the Forum for Strategic Initiative. Dr. Daulet Singh is also a founder of Northcap University, a State Private University located in Gurugram, Haryana.
His research focus includes India’s foreign policy and diplomatic history, various dimensions of India China relations, Eurasian geopolitics, and, international political economy. He contributes to the Economic & Political Weekly, Hindu, ThePrint and Hindustan. He has participated in several Track-II dialogues and has addressed leading training institutions in India including the National Defence College, Defence Services Staff College Wellington, and the Foreign Service Institute.
Previously he was a Fellow at the Centre for Policy Research in New Delhi. Zorawar holds a PhD in international relations from King’s College London, an M.A. from the School of Advanced International Studies (SAIS), Johns Hopkins University and a BSc from the University of London where he majored in economics and finance.
Dr. Daulet Singh’s recent books includes India China Relations: The Border Issue and Beyond and Chasing the Dragon: Will India Catch up with China? His latest book, Power and Diplomacy: India’s Foreign Policies during the Cold War has been published by Oxford University Press.
India must consider its impact on domestic livelihood needs, modernisation efforts, and geopolitical goals
अर्थव्यवस्था में चीन की भावी भूमिका को लेकर भारत में बहस गरम है। मगर इससे जुड़े कुछ बुनियादी सवाल हैं, जिन्हें नजरंदाज नहीं किया जाना चाहिए।
A few months ago, China’s foreign minister Wang Yi recently declared that “some political forces in the US "are pushing US and China “to the brink of a new Cold War.”
Should India balance against China by drawing closer to the United States? Or should it adopt a more subtle strategy that allows it to keep its options open? Historian and strategist Zorawar Daulet Singh talks to Aditya.
Leverage the international environment without becoming an object in a new great game
India’s increased capability to patrol up to the Line of Actual Control (LAC) coupled with an increasingly assertive Chinese posture is fuelling new tensions along the border, according to former senior Indian officials.
THE emphasis in recent years on the unity of Asia’s vast maritime geography – exemplified by the idea of the Indo-Pacific – might suggest this is a new idea.
As a bio-security crisis brings the world to a brink, the dominant neo-liberal vision of world order must be displaced by a humane globalism and institutions that actually supply public goods.
Wuhan was meant to stabilise India-China ties at a time of major global changes; the basic understanding must continue
India's role in the economic endeavour of China's Belt and Road Initiative
With no thaw in sight, much will now depend on wider geopolitical factors.
The Belt and Road initiative is part of a broader Chinese policy reorientation where its leaders are responding to...
The world’s most populous country is looking to increase its share of the planet’s resources and political influence.
The nature of Sino–Indian interactions across five issue areas highlights that Delhi and Beijing have more overlapping interests than is generally recognised.
India’s foreign policy, various dimensions of India China relations, Eurasian geopolitics, the evolution of BRICS, international political economy.
Research Fellow at the Centre for Policy Alternatives, an independent New Delhi-based think tank, 2007-2012
Analyst, Corporate Finance Division, PricewaterhouseCoopers, New Delhi, India, 2001-2004
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