Ian Hall

Ian Hall
Biography
Publications

Ian Hall is a Professor of International Relations at the Griffith Asia Institute, Griffith University, Australia, and an Academic Fellow of the Australia India Institute at the University of Melbourne. His most recent book is Modi and the Reinvention of Indian Foreign Policy (2019). 

Can states have strategic personalities?
Can states have strategic personalities?
Understanding Australian traits and behaviours could explain how the country works with others – and how it’s perceived.
India-China: Pressure at altitude
India-China: Pressure at altitude
A shocking fight in Galwan Valley leaves India with dangerous choices, while China thinks it has an upper hand.
India’s clever alliances with island states
India’s clever alliances with island states
A multifaceted outreach with Indian Ocean neighbours provides useful lessons in navigating China’s dominance.
Narendra Modi, frequent flyer
Narendra Modi, frequent flyer
Although faced with a slew of domestic challenges, the Indian prime minister has kept up his globetrotting ways.
Coal comfort: Australia-India ties after the elections
Coal comfort: Australia-India ties after the elections
A last minute approval for the controversial Adani coal mine has brought Australia-India relations into the campaign.
Pulwama terrorist attack: Modi under pressure
Pulwama terrorist attack: Modi under pressure
If India’s response is seen as weak, Modi risks his “strongman” reputation. Too strong, the risk might be nuclear war.
Steady but slow in Australia-Japan security cooperation
Steady but slow in Australia-Japan security cooperation
Abe’s recent visit to Darwin indicates that Canberra and Tokyo acknowledge the common security challenges they face.
Modi plays by the “rules” at Shangri-La
Modi plays by the “rules” at Shangri-La
The Indian Prime Minister intended to reassure, and hinted only obliquely at some of the challenges confronting India and the region.
Advancing the Quad through diversification
Advancing the Quad through diversification
Bringing in other states with significant regional interests, such as the UK, may help the quadrilateral security dialogue.
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