In the past several years, key governments and multilateral institutions have devoted considerable effort to the task of more effectively integrating development and security policy responses to the related challenges of countries affected by conflict, post-conflict peacebuilding, and conflict prevention. The looming deadline of the Millennium Development Goals, has focused attention on this important nexus and the near impossibility of crisis- and conflict-affected states achieving these goals unless development and security is more effectively integrated.

In The Paradox of Proximity: India's approach to fragility in the neighborhood, the first of a series of papers on rising non-Western powers' policies towards fragile states, Nitin Pai explores India's strategy towards fragility in its region. 

Read the policy paper here

Apr 01, 2011
Nintin Pai, Richard Gowan
South Asia, India
Fragile States, India

Managing Global Order : Challenges to international order and governance 

Archived Program

The Managing Global Order program (MGO) - joint with the Brookings Institution and the Center for International Security and Cooperation (CISAC) at Stanford University - maps the changing global order; identifies key gaps in the provision of global order functions and multilateral governance arrangements; and facilitates policy dialogue between the established and emerging powers to fill those gaps. MGO produces independent research and policy recommendations for U.S. and international policy makers, and convenes high-level, informal sessions between the United States and the emerging powers.

October 20 2011
10:30 am - 12:30 pm
Hauser Global Law School
New York University
New York, NY

Oct 20, 2010
David Malone
South Asia, India
South Asia, India