V. S. and Shiva Naipaul exposed the contradictions of Third Worldism.
Incoming AEI President Robert Doar on poverty, think tanks, and the future of AEI
Matt Winesett, Robert Doar, and Spencer Moore | "Banter"
Hindu Nationalism Taps Into People's Longing For Tradition: Rajan
with Raghuram Rajan via Business Standard (India)Tracing the rise of populist nationalism worldwide to the diminution of the community at a time of heightened economic worries, former RBI Governor Raghuram Rajan says that liberal "open-acess" values are under threat in India from the Hindu nationalist movement which taps into people's desire to anchor themselves to tradition in a context of rapid change.
Why Do People Hate Finance?
with Raghuram Rajan via Forbes IndiaIt's important for young finance professionals to understand the weaknesses of the Indian financial system, for them to take the industry forward.
Most current constitutional monarchies have become indistinguishable in most characteristics from republics, and some republics have the attributes of monarchies.
In Defense of Best Practices by Michael Lortz
Policy and You: A Guide for Intelligence Analysts by Brian Katz
The Indian government’s worst numbers
Derek Scissors | AEIdeas
Modi’s India doubles down on Hindu nationalism
Max Frost | The National Interest
Boundless Aspirations: The Republic Has Promises To Keep
quoting Raghuram Rajan via The Times of India
This year, India’s 70th in its existence as a republic, is also the year its economy is billed to overtake that of Britain in size, and become the world’s fifth largest economy. Of course, there could be pitfalls on the way in this, an election year. India could easily spook investors if, say, the Modi government were to raid RBI’s reserves now that Urjit Patel – its ‘inconvenient’ governor – is out of the way; or if elections were to lead to its replacement by an impossibly ‘khichdi’ government.
Raghuram Rajan: 'The 7% Growth That We've Achieved Is Not To Be Sneered At'
with Raghuram Rajan via Hoover Daily ReportHoover Institution fellow Raghuram Rajan discusses a wide range of issues, including the need for the next wave of economic reforms, the reality of India’s ease of doing business, and consolidation in the banking sector.
Raghuram Rajan Talks About Challenges To Revive Real-Estate In India
with Raghuram Rajan via Hoover Daily ReportHoover Institution fellow Raghuram Rajan discusses several issues including the 2019 elections and how government policies affect India's economy.
Disparities Divide People, States And The Country
with Raghuram Rajan via Hoover Daily ReportMore than seven decades have passed since India’s Independence on August 15, 1947. The country has gradually become the world’s sixth-largest economy in terms of nominal GDP and the third-largest in purchasing power parity. After the 1991 economic liberalisation, India achieved 6-7 per cent average GDP growth annually. The country, according to former Reserve Bank of India governor Raghuram Rajan, is likely to become bigger than China in the long run.
Raghuram G. Rajan Says Capitalism's Future Lies In Stronger Communities
by Raghuram Rajan via Chicago Booth Review What is the third pillar?
Raghuram Rajan: How Markets And The State Leave The Community Behind
with Raghuram Rajan via Brookings InstitutionAs markets are embedded in a web of human relations, values and norms, they are impacted by human events. Indeed, throughout history, technological advancements have displaced the market from its traditional webs, precipitating sometimes violent backlashes and periods of surging populism. Currently, the strain of globalization and technological shift is both reflecting and exacerbating the polarizing political tensions so evident around the world today.
ALLAN BLOOM WRITES OF RAYMOND ARON: THE LAST OF FRANCE'S GREAT CATHOLIC INTELLECTUALS MID 20TH CENTURY
Revisiting Walter Eytan's "The First Ten Years"
By Col (Res.) Dr. Raphael G. Bouchnik-Chen, January 25, 2019
EXECUTIVE SUMMARY: The diplomatic history of Israel as related by Dr. Walter Eytan, the first director general of the Israeli Foreign Ministry and the founding father of the Israeli diplomatic service, provides an intimate insight into Israel’s political and international struggle for survival. Sixty years after publication of Eytan’s book, his vision and legacy remain valid and warrant renewed attention.
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