The BRICS group is still young as an organization, but has already proven its effectiveness. Brazil, Russia, India, China, and South Africa are coordinating their policies on key international issues ever more closely, and are playing an active part in shaping a multipolar world order and developing modern models for the world’s financial and trading systems.
In what could be the third implementation of the 2017 CAATSA meant to curb Russia’s influence in the Middle East, Washington threatens Cairo with sanctions for purchasing Russian Su-35 Fighter jets.
BRICS, which in many ways is redefining multilateralism and multiculturalism, has emerged as a template for cooperation between emerging powers and a useful instrument for India to fight the agenda-setting monopoly of Atlantic powers, writes Sanju Verma
India and China said a new committee, headed by senior ministers, will meet at the earliest and discuss ways to pare the $53-billion trade deficit between the two countries. The announcement follows a meeting between Prime Minister Narendra Modi and Chinese President Xi Jinping in Brasilia, on the sidelines of the 11th Brazil-Russia-India-China-South Africa, or Brics, summit