Frederic Grare

Director and Senior Associate
South Asia Program
Grare is senior associate and director of Carnegie’s South Asia Program. His research focuses on security issues and democratization in India, Afghanistan, and Pakistan. Previously, he led the Asia bureau at the Directorate for Strategic Affairs in the French Ministry of Defense.
 

Education

PhD, Graduate Institute of International Studies
Advanced Degree, Paris Institut d’Etudes Politiques

Languages

English; French

 

 

Frederic Grare is senior associate and director of Carnegie’s South Asia Program. His research focuses on South Asian security issues and the search for a security architecture. He also works on India’s “Look East” policy, Afghanistan and Pakistan’s regional policies, and the tension between stability and democratization, including civil-military relations, in Pakistan.

Prior to joining Carnegie, Grare served as head of the Asia bureau at the Directorate for Strategic Affairs in the French Ministry of Defense. He also served at the French embassy in Pakistan and, from 1999 to 2003, as director of the Centre for Social Sciences and Humanities in New Delhi.

Grare has written extensively on security issues, Islamist movements, and sectarian conflict in Pakistan and Afghanistan.

 

  • Modi
    Op-Ed National Interest August 11, 2014
    After Modi's Big Win: Can India and Pakistan Enhance Relations?

    New Delhi will have to walk a fine line between ignoring Pakistan and keeping the door to better relations open enough to provide a real incentive for Islamabad to adopt meaningful new policies.

  •  
  • Op-Ed Tony Blair Faith Foundation June 18, 2014
    Pakistani Politics and the Afghan Peace Process

    Over the past few years Pakistan has been trying to signal that its foreign policy has changed, yet Pakistan’s strategic objectives in Afghanistan remain largely the same.

  •  
  • Op-Ed Indian Express June 13, 2014
    2016, the Kabul Story

    The potential fallout of the relatively rapid departure of American forces by 2015 does not bode well for Afghanistan’s future, and could exacerbate India-Pakistan rivalries in Afghanistan.

  •  
  • Other Publications Australia India Institute May 12, 2014
    Beyond the Great Game: Towards a National Political Process in Afghanistan Post-2014

    Twelve years of war and billions of dollars spent in Afghanistan have neither eliminated the country’s insurgency nor dealt effectively with any of the regional irritants that have historically motivated Afghanistan’s neighbors to lend their support to various actors in the conflict.

  •  
  • Other Publications Tony Blair Faith Foundation April 9, 2014
    Situation Report: Pakistan

    Religious conflict has been part of Pakistan since its inception. While the state can be said to be a victim of its own policies, it does not face any existential threat.

  •  
  • Paper March 18, 2014
    The India-Australia Strategic Relationship: Defining Realistic Expectations

    Mutual indifference has long characterized relations between India and Australia, but the two countries’ interests are increasingly converging.

  •  
  • Op-Ed CNN March 7, 2014
    How Pakistan Moves Against Taliban Could Complicate Afghan Ties

    Pakistan’s military is set to launch a major military operation in North Waziristan, which will have a significant impact on the country’s relationship with Afghanistan.

  •  
  • Other Publications The German Marshall Fund and the Foundation for Strategic Research February 4, 2014
    Afghanistan Post-2014: Scenarios and Consequences

    As the withdrawal of U.S. and NATO forces from Afghanistan approaches, anxieties about the future of the country have increased.

  •  
  • Op-Ed CNN December 27, 2013
    Afghanistan in 2014: Importance to Stretch Well Past Borders

    Transatlantic relations may well be another long-term victim of the war in Afghanistan.

  •  
  • Article December 16, 2013
    The Year of the Voter in South Asia

    2014 will be a year of transition in South Asia. National elections in Afghanistan, India, and Bangladesh will affect both regional stability and international security.

  •  
  • September 4, 2014 Washington, DC
    Fighting to the End: The Pakistan Army’s Way of War

    Pakistan’s army has locked the country in an enduring rivalry with India to revise the maps in Kashmir and to resist India’s slow but inevitable rise. To prosecute these dangerous policies, the army employs non-state actors under the security of its ever-expanding nuclear umbrella.

  •  
  • July 21, 2014 Washington, DC
    Tariq Fatemi on Pakistan’s Vision for Regional Peace, Prosperity, and Economic Development

    South Asia’s future remains clouded with uncertainty. The upcoming U.S. exit from Afghanistan, the radicalization across the region, and persisting political rivalries continue to impede regional growth and economic integration.

  •  
  • July 16, 2014 Washington, DC
    The Resurgence of the Taliban

    In autumn 2001, U.S. and NATO troops were deployed to Afghanistan to unseat the Taliban rulers. Yet, despite a more than decade-long attempt to eradicate them, the Taliban has endured—regrouping and reestablishing themselves as a significant insurgent movement.

  •  
  • June 30, 2014 Washington, DC 中文
    Bangladesh-India Relations Under Modi

    Narendra Modi’s accession as India’s new prime minister raises questions about the future of India-Bangladesh relations. Modi’s predecessor enjoyed a strong relationship with Dhaka, although he did not conclude key agreements on border demarcation and water sharing.

  •  
  • May 14, 2014 Washington, DC 中文
    India, China, and Russia: Prospects for Cooperation

    India, China, and Russia are all set to play a major role on the global stage throughout the rest of the twenty-first century. The relationships between the three nations are complex, however, with opportunities for cooperation in areas of convergent interests often being hamstrung by long-standing disputes and rivalries.

  •  
  • May 13, 2014 Washington, DC
    Counterinsurgency and Counterterrorism in Pakistan

    Pakistan is currently facing a number of significant challenges that have major implications for U.S. policy in the region and pose near-existential threats to the country itself.

  •  
  • April 17, 2014 Washington, DC
    The Military and Politics in Pakistan

    There has only been one peaceful transfer of power in Pakistan since the country gained independence in 1947, and the military has either directly or indirectly ruled for over three decades.

  •  
  • April 9, 2014 Washington, DC
    What to Expect in Post-Election India

    Journalist and policy expert Pramit Pal Chaudhuri assessed India’s successes and shortcomings of the past decade and analyze how this spring’s general election is likely to affect India’s economic and foreign policy landscape.

  •  
  • March 13, 2014 Washington, DC
    From Enduring Rivalries to Enduring Peace: Enhancing Regional Stability in South Asia

    South Asia faces an array of security challenges. The ongoing U.S. withdrawal from Afghanistan, the continuing violence in Pakistan, and the region’s intense militarization are creating a heightened sense of instability and unease among South Asian states.

  •  
  • June 10, 2013 Washington, DC
    Drones and the Future of Counterterrorism in Pakistan

    While drone strikes were seen in Islamabad as a violation of the country’s sovereignty, they were also arguably an effective counterterrorism mechanism.

  •  
Source: http://carnegieendowment.org/experts/index.cfm?fa=expert_view&expert_id=275
 
Carnegie Middle East Center
 
Emir Bechir Street, Lazarieh Tower Bldg. No. 2026 1210, 5th flr. Downtown Beirut, P.O.Box 11-1061 Riad El Solh, Lebanon
Phone: +961 1 99 12 91 Fax: +961 1 99 15 91
Please note...

You are leaving the Carnegie–Tsinghua Center for Global Policy's website and entering another Carnegie global site.

请注意...

你将离开清华—卡内基中心网站,进入卡内基其他全球中心的网站。