Relations Between China And The United States

1794 WordsMar 26, 20178 Pages
ABSTRACT This paper tries to study the relations of one superpower and another emerging power in the world. This bilateral relation has passed through a roller-coaster nature since the Cold War period. But then since post cold war period the relations had warmed and it became a ‘strategic partnership’ . This paper tries to do an in-depth study of the changing relation between two countries, with historical background, major events, understanding the importance of this bilateral relation with respect to India and the current statistics analysis of the various prospects of this relation. This paper also tries to find out reasons behind the quick development in the relations, also we analyse the road ahead with the changing political power…show more content…
The bilateral relations here refer to the trade and economical relations. Also the purpose is to examine the changing dynamics of these ties over time through trend analysis of various aspects of Indo-US relations. Also the path ahead of these ties after President Trump’s some major strategic decisions is tried to be unfolded. RESEARCH METHODOLOGY • This is a secondary research based on secondary data sourced from Government database such as RBI Database and World Bank database. • The various steps involved in this descriptive research are collection of required secondary data, analysis of that data using statistical technique like regression and trend analysis and then concluding relevant findings. • Likewise, academic writings from reliable sources have been referred. • The online resources have been used with great care. Historical Background The timeline of Indo-US bonds can be divided in several parts: • Pre Independence Era of India The relations between India in the days of the British Raj and the US were thin. Regarding India, Americans learned more from English writer Rudyard Kipling. Mahatma Gandhi’s philosophy was an important influence for philosophy of non-violence promoted by Martin Luther King, Jr. in the 1950s. In the 1930-1940s the United States gave a strong support to the Indian independence movement
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