Showing: ◈ India×
Boris Johnson’s government is waging a war of words not against the EU but the British people.
Britain was a traditional obstacle to an agreement, because of immigration and Scotch whisky.
The Brexit vote was driven by false propaganda. Indian media is just as tendentious, with a rabble rousing social media to boot.
The government should ease migration rules for Indians coming to Britain if it wants to secure a post-Brexit trade deal with one of the world’s fastest growing economies, says the Commons foreign affairs committee.
Hostile immigration policies will do untold damage to the UK’s manufacturing industry. It is baffling that the government is willing to implement such a strategy, says Lord Bilimoria.
India's finance minister has said that a free trade deal with Britain will take a "long time" and that no negotiations will start until the Brexit process has been completed.
The EU, as a single market entity, has been India’s largest trading partner for the past several years. / "In November 2016 ... Theresa May made a quick visit to India, hoping to get the negotiations off the ground. However, she was given short shrift in India, which clearly did not see any reason to get into bed with the UK without first knowing anything about its divorce conditions with the EU."
The government must make it easier for Indians to come to Britain to secure a post-Brexit trade deal with one of the world’s fastest growing economies, a group of MPs have said.
Brexiteers had hoped to build trade links quickly after EU withdrawal. / Yashvardhan Sinha, India’s high commissioner to Britain, said that such a deal was “not going to be done overnight”.
The South Asian Association for Regional Cooperation (SAARC) was established with the signing of the SAARC Charter in Dhaka on 8 December 1985. SAARC comprises of eight Member States: Afghanistan, Bangladesh, Bhutan, India, Maldives, Nepal, Pakistan and Sri Lanka. The Secretariat of the Association was set up in Kathmandu on 17 January 1987.
Nowadays, Britain’s words and actions on the world stage are so at odds with its values that one must wonder what has happened to the country. Since the June 2016 Brexit referendum, British foreign policy seems to have all but collapsed — and even to have disowned its past and its governing ideas.
'For Britain’s economic self-interest, as well as the wider political interests of the western community of nations, Britain should remain in the EU', Kevin Rudd argues
The MP said standards that were 'good enough for India' could be good enough for the UK.
International court of justice would be without British judge for first time since 1946 if Sir Christopher Greenwood loses.
Indian candidate fills 15th and final place on bench of international court of justice after UK withdraws its pick for post.
"Blame us. Blame Westminster. Do not blame Brussels for our own country's mistakes and do not be angry at us for telling you the truth. Be angry at the chancers who sold you a lie."
Prime minister says current system is ‘generous enough’ in a move which could hamper Delhi trade talks
As director of the Institute of Commonwealth Studies, I know what this institution does – and the notion that it can pick up the slack when the UK leaves the EU is nonsense.