G. V. C. Naidu

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  • Dr. G V C Naidu was Senior Fellow at the Institute for Defence Studies and Analyses, New Delhi.

    New Dimensions to the India-Japan Strategic Partnership: Shinzo Abe's Visit

    November 2007

    India's Defence Diplomacy in East Asia

    Event: 
    Fellows' Seminar
    July 20, 2007
    Time: 
    1030 to 1300 hrs

    Ballistic Missile Defence: Perspectives on India-Japan Cooperation

    Both India and Japan have evinced interest in deploying defences against ballistic missiles because of the threat they pose. Significantly, both have shifted their stance on US Ballistic Missile Defence (BMD), from previous opposition to active support. Notwithstanding certain basic differences between India and Japan on the nature and degree of interest and participation at present, shared interests offer an opportunity for them to cooperate with each other on the BMD issue to further consolidate the 'strategic partnership' understanding they have evolved.

    January 2007

    Ballastic Missile Defence: Perspectives on India-Japan Cooperation

    Event: 
    Fellows' Seminar
    July 28, 2006
    Time: 
    1030 to 1300 hrs

    India-Japan Relations: Partnership for Peace and Security in Asia

    India-Japan Relations: Partnership for Peace and Security in Asia

    Publishers: Promilla & Co. and Bibliphile South Asia
    ISBN: 81-85002-76-2
    Rs. 295
    US $ 14.95

    2006

    Japan-China Rift and East Asian Security

    The feud between the two Asian giants is getting shriller. No sooner China had announced its 'peaceful development' policy through a White Paper than the Japanese foreign minister voiced his concern about the 'considerable threat' that Beijing posed. The latest spat in the running battle of charges and counter-charges is the controversial suicide by a consular staff in Japan's embassy at Beijing. The frosty relationship between the two countries is bound to cast a big shadow over the entire East Asian region in the coming years.

    January 05, 2006

    India and the East Asia Summit

    The inaugural East Asian Summit (EAS), representing nearly 50 per cent of the world's population with 20 per cent of global trade, and comprising 16 nations that are on a dynamic path of economic development, is obviously a mega event. For India, it is yet another opening to increasingly align itself with this region and play a commensurate political and security role. There is no question that the centre of gravity is decisively moving to East Asia and developments in this region will offer great economic opportunities and pose serious challenges as well.

    December 20, 2005

    India and the East Asian Summit

    The inaugural East Asian Summit (EAS), touted as groundbreaking, commenced on December 14 in Kuala Lumpur comprising 16 nations— the 10 ASEAN countries, China, Japan, India, Australia and New Zealand with Russian President Vladimir Putin making a special appearance. The EAS Declaration, like many issued before in the region, is wide-ranging: from political and security cooperation, infrastructure development, financial issues, further liberalisation of regional trade and investment, poverty eradication to fighting epidemics. Nonetheless, inter alia, three points need underscoring.

    October 2005

    Prospects for India-Japan Security Cooperation

    Event: 
    Fellows' Seminar
    June 18, 2005
    Time: 
    1030 to 1300 hrs

    Changing Security Dynamic in Eastern Asia: Focus on Japan

    Changing Security Dynamic in Eastern Asia: Focus on Japan

    Publishers: IDSA and Promilla & Co.
    ISBN: 81-86019-51-9
    Rs 1350
    US $ 50

    2005

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