Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi’s informal meeting with Chinese President Xi Jinping (right) in Wuhan intensified Islamabad’s worries about being the potential loser in a larger regional rapprochement, Raffaello Pantucci writes. Photo: Xinhua Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi’s informal meeting with Chinese President Xi Jinping (right) in Wuhan intensified Islamabad’s worries about being the potential loser in a larger regional rapprochement, Raffaello Pantucci writes. Photo: Xinhua
Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi’s informal meeting with Chinese President Xi Jinping (right) in Wuhan intensified Islamabad’s worries about being the potential loser in a larger regional rapprochement, Raffaello Pantucci writes. Photo: Xinhua
Raffaello Pantucci
Opinion

Opinion

Raffaello Pantucci

How Beijing, Delhi and the China-Pakistan Economic Corridor could reshape global foreign policy in Asia

Raffaello Pantucci writes that a China-India symbiosis stemming from the infrastructure projects being built in Pakistan will force the West to rethink its South Asia strategy

Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi’s informal meeting with Chinese President Xi Jinping (right) in Wuhan intensified Islamabad’s worries about being the potential loser in a larger regional rapprochement, Raffaello Pantucci writes. Photo: Xinhua Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi’s informal meeting with Chinese President Xi Jinping (right) in Wuhan intensified Islamabad’s worries about being the potential loser in a larger regional rapprochement, Raffaello Pantucci writes. Photo: Xinhua
Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi’s informal meeting with Chinese President Xi Jinping (right) in Wuhan intensified Islamabad’s worries about being the potential loser in a larger regional rapprochement, Raffaello Pantucci writes. Photo: Xinhua
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Raffaello Pantucci

Raffaello Pantucci

Raffaello Pantucci is a senior associate fellow at the Royal United Services Institute (RUSI) in London and a senior fellow at the S. Rajaratnam School of International Studies (RSIS) in Singapore. His work focuses on terrorism, counter-terrorism and China's Eurasian relations. He has a forthcoming book on China's relations with Central Asia and most of his work can be found at raffaellopantucci.com. Prior to Covid-19, he spent a good portion of his time traversing the Eurasian continent seeking understanding about the new continental dynamics.