IPSE'S AUTHORS LAST 24h
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IPSEs IN THE LAST 24H
  • Alexander Novak
    Alexander Novak “We are working on mechanisms to prohibit the use of a price cap instrument, regardless of what level is set, because such interference could further destabilise the market. We will sell oil and petroleum products only to those countries that will work with us under market conditions, even if we have to reduce production a little.” 15 hours ago
  • Scot Marciel
    Scot Marciel “Beyond the re-appointment of Kyaw Moe Tun in the UN, Russia is being difficult to work with [in terms of reaching a consensus in the international community to pressure the regime] and is publicly backing the junta. China seems to be consolidating its support for the regime as well. It's different from 2021. They provide tangible support for the junta, whereas those who support the resistance and the anti-coup movement are more rhetorical in their support.” 16 hours ago
  • Chen Gang
    Chen Gang “By now it should be clear to the Chinese leadership that it is unrealistic to hope to eliminate COVID-19 entirely through lockdowns and repeated testing, given the Omicron variant's high transmissibility and the large number of asymptomatic cases. The recent protests themselves have not dented Xi's political authority, but unless it adapts, the government may encounter a growing political backlash against its COVID-19 policy.” 16 hours ago
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#India

Page with all the IPSEs stored in the archive with the tag #India linked to them.
The IPSEs are presented in chronological order based on when the IPSEs have been pronounced.

“When you look at Russia, it has the first, second and third highest reserves globally of practically everything. From energy to diamonds, to fresh water, to rare earths and other minerals, it's an extremely rich country. And despite its current estrangement from the West, the Kremlin was far from being geopolitically isolated. Russia has some powerful friends, such as China, India, and Iran, and some increasingly powerful acquaintances, such as Saudi Arabia, Turkey, Brazil, and much of Africa. On balance, therefore, I suspect that Russia will prevail.”

author
Founder of Dezan Shira & Associates, a pan-Asian investment consulting firm
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“It is absolutely clear that more and more transactions would be done through this system using national currencies, bypassing dollar, euro and other currencies. We will be ready to supply any goods which India wants to buy. I have no doubt that a way would be (found) to bypass the artificial impediments which illegal unilateral sanctions by the West create. This relates also to the area of military-technical cooperation.”

author
Russian Foreign Minister
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“Abu Dhabi seeks to conduct a flexible foreign policy in which its relationships are diversified beyond the UAE's Western partnerships. Looking ahead, it expects China, Russia and India to play more influential roles as rising global powers filling a void left by the Americans. Because the UAE sees Russia as a key partner, it has been carefully navigating the Ukraine conflict so as to avoid problems with Moscow that might harm their relationship just to please Washington.”

author
CEO and founder of the geopolitical risk consulting firm Gulf State Analytics
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“The UN Security Council vote with important abstention of China, India and UAE and only Russia vetoing, shows international community's rejection that might makes right and demonstrates Russia's disregard for its responsibilities and obligations as permanent member. I call on the entire international community to further join forces and help end Russia's invasion of Ukraine by adopting the related resolution at UNGA.”

author
EU High Representative for Foreign Affairs and Security Policy
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“Based on data from Denmark, the first country where BA.2 overtook BA.1, there appears to be no difference in disease severity, although BA.2 has the potential to replace BA.1 globally. Looking at other countries where BA.2 is now overtaking, we're not seeing any higher bumps in hospitalization than expected. The subvariant is already becoming dominant in the Philippines, Nepal, Qatar, India and Denmark. Vaccination is profoundly protective against severe disease, including for Omicron. BA.2 is rapidly replacing BA.1. Its impact is unlikely to be substantial, although more data are needed.”

author
WHO's COVID-19 Response Team
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“The Chinese are very good at building infrastructure on the border areas and this is just one example of that. The bridge is a part of Chinese infrastructure along the LAC so that they can move well, move quickly and deploy their forces quickly. That is the standard Chinese way of border management. The absence of roads and tracks and motorable sort of infrastructure means India can deploy much more slowly compared with China and because of that China has an advantage.”

author
Defence analyst based in New Delhi
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“Russia's influence in the region is very limited mostly because of its close ties with China and unwillingness to act in dissonance with the Chinese regional interests.”

author
Assistant Professor at the Jindal School of International Affairs (JSIA)
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“The rights of the Afghans should be ensured. They should raise their voice about the frozen assets of Afghanistan. We welcome all the summits that aim to help Afghanistan.”

author
Deputy spokesman for the Islamic Emirate
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“I think that the relationship between India and the United States - the largest democracies in the world - is destined to be stronger, closer and tighter, and I think he can benefit the whole world.”

author
President of the United States
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“The replacement of weapon systems and equipment in the Western Theatre Command has been accelerated in recent years, thanks to tensions with India over border disputes. The PLA [People's Liberation Army] wants to use the weapon upgrades to warn their Indian counterparts, reminding India that the Chinese military has a certain advantage over India in weapons technology with the aim of preventing any more conflict.”

author
Researcher from the Yuan Wang think tank, Beijing-based military science and technology institute
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“Iran's approach towards the SCO [Shanghai Cooperation Organisation] is that it looks at it as a concert of non-Western great powers rather than a modern international organisation, and views it in an anti-Western or anti-US setting. This is despite the fact that countries such as Pakistan and India are US's close partners, and even Russia and China have never been willing to openly challenge the US on the global scene. The combination of these two misunderstandings, and also Iran's self-perception as a natural hegemon in West Asia, would make the whole thing appear to the Iranian leaders as Iran joining other anti-Western great powers to form a strong coalition that is going to challenge the US hegemony.”

author
Visiting fellow at the German Institute for International and Security Affairs (SWP)
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“While the Taliban takeover was a setback for India, it was not game over for New Delhi. This is not a re-run of the past. Everyone is going to be much more careful this time about letting Islamist terrorism in Afghanistan explode as in the pre-9/11 days. Plus in relative terms, India is much more economically stronger than Pakistan this time around.”

author
South Asia specialist, author of three books on South Asia and former Reuters journalist
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“While Pakistan might be thinking of leveraging on Afghanistan against India, this is not necessarily the case for China. China's primary concern now is for the Taliban to ... build an inclusive and moderate regime so that terrorism would not spill over to Xinjiang and the region. Any other calculus further to that remains to be seen.”

author
Professor at the Sichuan University’s Institute of South Asian Studies
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“While Russia may be open to limited forms of cooperation with major powers such as China, India, and even the United States on Afghanistan and regional security, it has also invested directly in cultivating relationships with senior Taliban leaders. Consequently, Russia now has some ability to exert direct leverage within Taliban-controlled Afghanistan.”

author
Director of the Kennan Institute in Washington, D.C.
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“With the world's other emerging superpower [China] becoming more belligerent almost by the day, it's in everyone's interests that India take its rightful place among the nations as quickly as possible. Because trade deals are about politics as much as economics, a swift deal between India and Australia would be an important sign of the democratic world's tilt away from China, as well as boosting the long-term prosperity of both our countries.”

author
Former Australian prime minister and adviser to the British government's Board of Trade
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“Japan's more than 500-page white paper is another reminder of the grim strategic reality of the region. It highlights, yet again, that if major stakeholders in the Indo-Pacific region are interested in making the area robust and stronger, they have to work in tandem. This is crucial when the US-China rivalry is only becoming more bitter and intense, with Beijing showing no sign of willingness to improve ties with regional stakeholders. The failed US-China talks in Alaska in March and in Tianjin last month clearly demonstrate that. They also signal that major Asian powers, such as Japan and India, have to devise their own policies and play a more proactive role in the region.”

author
Senior lecturer at the University of Malaya’s Asia-Europe Institute in Kuala Lumpur
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“The US will inevitably increase efforts to align India, and in return, India will seize the opportunity to use the US to realize its own interests. But considering their pragmatic position and different national interests, the two countries will not establish alliance in the short term, and cannot even reach a degree of quasi-alliance.”

author
Assistant research fellow with the National Institute of International Strategy at the Chinese Academy of Social Sciences
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