A. Vinod Kumar Publications

You are here

  • Share
  • Tweet
  • Email
  • Whatsapp
  • Linkedin
  • Print
    • Publisher: Cambridge University Press
      ISBN 978-11-0705-662-6
      Price: Rs.895/-
      The book describes India as a unique case of an outlier surviving outside the regime’s overarching system, as a nuclear-capable state with prolonged record of resistance (and selective adherence), but ending up seeking opportunities to engage with its normative structures. The ideological and policy shifts that had shaped India’s transformative journey from a perennial outlier to one seeking greater integration with the regime, though, also exemplifies the underlying strategic paradoxes and dogmatic incongruities. The book assesses how these dynamics will determine India’s role in global anti-proliferation and its status in the emerging global nuclear order.

    • If Chinese companies eventually end up bidding for Urenco, there is no reason why Indian companies should not do so. India can form a joint-venture with counterparts in Brazil, South Africa and, if needed, China (even Russia) using common interests envisioned through forums like the IBSA or BRICS to enter this race.

      November 13, 2013
      Issue Brief
    • Chair: Ambassador R Rajagopalan
      External Discussants: Professor Swaran Singh and Professor Stephen F Burgess
      Internal Discussants: Lt Col Sanjiv Tomar and Shri S Samuel C Rajiv

      August 23, 2013
    • Fifteen years after the nuclear tests, it is relevant to examine if deterrence remains weak in South Asia or has consolidated towards greater stability.

      June 10, 2013
      IDSA Comments
    • The second Chinese BMD test has a message for India: propel the development of long-range (exo-atmospheric) interception capabilities to mitigate the possibility of further asymmetry on strategic forces.

      February 22, 2013
      IDSA Comments
    • As India celebrates a century of its cinematic culture, there is a need to elevate its quality and role to complement India’s power profile and socio-cultural aspirations.

      February 12, 2013
      IDSA Comments
    • The year 2011 will stand out in history as the year of the Arab Spring, when people in Northern Africa and West Asia rose up against tyranny and revolted for political emancipation.

      January 04, 2012
      Issue Brief
    • Prime Minister Gillard's decision to reverse the uranium export policy not just indicates a dramatic shift in Australia’s strategic outlook, but also could endow a decisive fillip to its crisis-hit uranium industry.

      November 21, 2011
      IDSA Comments
    • The nuclear non-proliferation paradigm 1 has rarely remained static. Its logic or the underlying principle has however been singular – non-proliferation should lead to nuclear disarmament, and eventually total elimination. It is the approach to the paradigm that has evolved over the years, often accentuated by, and many a time succumbing to, the transformations in the global security environment. Milestones in this evolution have often been construed as shifts in the paradigm, as newer security imperatives necessitated augmentations in existing approaches to proliferation challenges.

      Strategic Analysis
    • Chair: Lt. Gen. Satish Nambiar
      Discussant: Admiral Raja Menon and Sheelkant Sharma

      May 20, 2011