S. Kalyanaraman

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  • S. Kalyanaraman was Research Fellow at Manohar Parrikar Institute for Defence Studies and Analyses, New Delhi. Click here for detailed profile.

    Topic: Examining the Case for Expanding the UN Security Council

    Event: 
    Fellows' Seminar
    May 09, 2008
    Time: 
    1030 to 1300 hrs

    The Tribal Raid and Hari Singh's Choice: A Reappraisal

    Event: 
    Fellows' Seminar
    November 01, 2006
    Time: 
    1030 to 1300 hrs

    Indian Strategy in Kashmir: 1947-48

    Event: 
    Fellows' Seminar
    April 21, 2006
    Time: 
    1030 to 1300 hrs

    Missing the Essence of Deterrence

    Escalation Control and the Nuclear Option in South Asia Edited by Michael Krepon, Rodney W. Jones, and Ziad Haider The Henry L.

    Stimson Center, Washington DC, 2004, pp. 166

    January 2006

    Global Order and the Second World War

    Every war is waged to fashion a better and more acceptable peace. Peace, in the sense of a legitimate framework within which States can pursue their interests without recourse to arms. The fashioning of a better and legitimate peace is especially important in the wake of wars among Great Powers, which have an immense impact on the international system as a whole. In fact, some wars among Great Powers – like the Thirty Years’ War, the French Revolutionary and Napoleonic Wars and the two World Wars – are expressly waged to determine a new framework for the conduct of international relations.

    May 16, 2005

    Travails of Intelligence Assessment: From Failed to Fertile Imagination

    September 11, according to the Commission that investigated that catastrophic event, was a result of a failure of imagination. Iraq’s nonexistent weapons of mass destruction, on the other hand, could be characterised as a case of fertile imagination exhibited by US intelligence and the George W. Bush Administration. Intelligence failure is the facile answer given to describe what went wrong in both cases. This article offers a more nuanced answer that takes into account the political context in which the threat posed by Osama bin Laden was analysed and acted upon.

    January 2005

    Conceptualisations of Guerrilla Warfare

    Guerrilla warfare is not a new phenomenon and history is witness to its repeated occurrence. In the modern era, it acquired prominence during the Napoleonic Wars which led to an examination of its role by leading nineteenth-century thinkers including Clausewitz, Jomini, Marx and Engels. Over the course of the subsequent century, the concept and practice of guerrilla warfare was integrated within social, economic and political programmes that aimed to overthrow established authority and transform society through an armed struggle.

    April 2003

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