U.S. Strategic Relations with the World's Largest Democracy
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First published in 1999. Routledge is an imprint of Taylor & Francis, an informa company.
Gary K. Bertsch is University Professor of Political Science and Director of the Center for International Trade and Security at the University of Georgia. He is co-editor of Arms on the Market: Reducing the Risk of Proliferation in the Former Soviet Union (Routledge, 1998) and co-author of U.S. and Japanese Nonproliferation Export Controls (1996) and International Cooperation on Nonproliferation Export Controls (1994). Seema Gahlaut is Research Associate for the Center for International Trade and Security and Instructor of Political Science at the University of Georgia. Anupam Srivastava is Project Coordinator of Us-India research projects and Research Associate at the Center for International Trade and Security and Instructor of Political Science at the University of Georgia.
"Blending history with analysis of current affairs and future dilemmas, these essays provide a clear picture of the perceptual, political, legislative and bureaucratic hurdles that the U.S. and India must negotiate if they are to build a relationship befitting the world's largest democracies." -- George Perkovich, Director, Secure World Program, W. Alton Jones Foundation and author of India's Nuclear Bomb
"Engaging India is indeed a timely and significant volume, which puts together a wide array of scholarship and analysis on several crucial aspects of the relationship between India and the United States. It is important that a book on this subject be an intelligent appreciation of facts, various views and differing standpoints. Engaging India does this expertly and is a creditable achievement." -- Naresh Chandra, Ambassador of India to the United States
"In Engaging India, a well-informed group of authors provide broad insight into India's relations with the rest of the world in the shadow of India's 1998 nuclear tests. This book should be read by anyone who wants to understand how these relations developed and where they are headed." -- Clifford E. Singer, Director, Program in Arms Control, Disarmament, and International Security, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign