BPEA Fall 2023 conference

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BPEA Fall 2023 conference
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madan tanvi
Expert

Tanvi Madan

Tanvi Madan is a senior fellow in the Center for East Asia Policy Studies in the Foreign Policy program at the Brookings Institution in Washington, D.C. She is also the host of the Global India podcast. Madan’s work explores India’s role in the world and its foreign policy, focusing in particular on India’s relations with China and the United States. She also researches the U.S. and India’s approaches in the Indo-Pacific, as well as the development of interest-based coalitions, especially the Australia-India-Japan-U.S. Quad.

Madan is the author of the book “Fateful Triangle: How China Shaped US-India Relations during the Cold War” (Brookings Institution Press, 2020). Her ongoing work includes a book project on the recent past, present, and future of the China-India-US triangle, and a monograph on India’s foreign policy diversification strategy.

Madan is a member of the editorial board of Asia Policy and a contributing editor at War on the Rocks.

Previously, she was a Harrington doctoral fellow and teaching assistant at the Lyndon B. Johnson School of Public Affairs at the University of Texas at Austin. In the past, Madan has also been a research analyst at Brookings, and worked in the information technology industry in India.

Madan has authored a number of publications on India’s foreign policy and been cited by media outlets such as the Associated Press, The Economist, Financial Times, The New York Times, The Wall Street Journal, and The Washington Post. Madan has also appeared on a number of news shows including on the BBC, Bloomberg, CBS, Channel NewsAsia, CNBC, Fox News, India Today TV, NDTV, NPR, and PBS.

In addition to a doctorate in public policy from the University of Texas at Austin, she has a master’s degree in international relations from Yale University and a bachelor’s degree with honors in history from Lady Shri Ram College, New Delhi, India.

Affiliations:

  • Asia Policy, editorial board, member
  • War on the Rocks, contributing editor
  • Past Positions

    • Harrington Doctoral Fellow and Teaching Assistant, Lyndon B. Johnson School of Public Affairs, University of Texas at Austin
    • Research Analyst, Foreign Policy, The Brookings Institution
  • Education

    • Ph.D., The University of Texas at Austin (2012)
    • M.A., Yale University (2003)
    • B.A., Lady Shri Ram College, Delhi University (1999)

Media and Appearances

<p>From a strategic, economic and values perspective, part of what has made India attractive is that it is a democracy….Part of that, I think the U.S. has recognized, is accepting who Indian voters elect and recognizing the limitations of what the U.S. can do about India’s internal affairs. Nonetheless, the state of India’s democracy is something that the U.S. does think about.</p>

From a strategic, economic and values perspective, part of what has made India attractive is that it is a democracy….Part of that, I think the U.S. has recognized, is accepting who Indian voters elect and recognizing the limitations of what the U.S. can do about India’s internal affairs. Nonetheless, the state of India’s democracy is something that the U.S. does think about.

<p>When there is strategic convergence, the two countries [India and the United States] are incentivised to manage their differences. Maybe not eliminate them, but manage their differences. And I think that has happened with their differing stands on Russia</p>

When there is strategic convergence, the two countries [India and the United States] are incentivised to manage their differences. Maybe not eliminate them, but manage their differences. And I think that has happened with their differing stands on Russia

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