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The 5th C D Deshmukh Memorial Lecture 2017
January 27, 2017, New Delhi
India Policy Forum 2017
July 11-12, 2017
The India Policy Forum 2016
New Delhi, July 12-13, 2016
Release of India Policy Forum 2015-16 Volume
New Delhi, July 12, 2016
The Fourth C D Deshmukh Memorial Lecture 2016
Raghuram Rajan, New Delhi, January 29, 2016
The 16th Neemrana Conference
Neemrana, Rajasthan
The Foundation Stone Laying Ceremony for the New NCAER Centre
New Delhi, July 27, 2013

Past Events

December 31, 2018

Computable General Equilibrium (CGE) Modelling, a Tool for Economic Policy: Achievements & New Challenges
October 10, 2018

Request for Proposals on Methodological Experiments with Telephone Surveys in India
July 23, 2018

The Impact of Groundwater Accessibility on the Performance of Firms
July 17, 2018

Special 15th Anniversary IPF Event
July 11, 2018

The 2018 India Policy Forum Lecture
July 10, 2018

Request for Student Research Proposals supervised by Faculty Members
June 20, 2018

PRIndex: A Global Indicator of Citizens' Perceptions of Property Rights
January 17, 2018

Malcolm Adiseshiah Mid-Year Review of the Indian Economy 2017-18
November 11, 2017

Colonial Legacy, Services Trade and LDCs
October 16, 2017

National Workshop on Indian Agricultural Outlook Rabi Outlook and Farmer's Income Issues
March 7, 2017

Test for Live Streaming
October 4, 2016

India Policy Forum 2014|15 volume released
July 14, 2015
The 2015 India Policy Forum Lecture, delivered by Professor Arvind Panagariya, presented a major retrospective of how India’s economic policy framework has evolved over several decades and the outcomes this has produced.

The Asian Century Lectures: Regional Cooperation and Integration
May 28, 2015
Asia’s prosperity and security in an increasingly interconnected and interdependent world will require greater regional cooperation in a spirit of open regionalism and not fortress Asia. Sub-regional cooperation initiatives have flourished, some more than others, in various parts of Asia, and the prospects of combining them, leading to greater Pan Asian integration, will be assessed in this lecture. As Asia grows economically and its standard of living increases, its demand for natural resources will increase significantly. In this lecture, Nag will also discuss how the competition for resources between the growing Asian economies, particularly large ones like China and India, will evolve.

Addressing Infrastructure Deficits and Transforming Finance in Asia
May 12, 2015
Most of Asia is still plagued by severe physical infrastructure deficits. Some estimates put the capital investment requirements of about $ 8 trillion over the next decade in all sectors: transportation, energy, water supply and sanitation, health and education. This lecture will attend some important challenges like the infrastructure demands and consequences of urbanization. As Asia’s share in the global economy grows, it should have proportionately similar shares of financial assets to efficiently recycle and allocate its huge savings and foreign reserves. The discussions in this lecture will look into how will this transformation unfold and also into the important aspects of financial inclusion.

NCAER IHDS team attends the Population Association of America Annual Meeting 2015
April 30, 2015
NCAER IHDS team attended the Annual Meeting of the Population Association of America in San Diego from 30 April to 2 May, 2015. The Population Association of America (PAA) is a nonprofit, scientific, professional organization established to promote the improvement, advancement and progress of the human race through research of problems related to human population.

India Development Update:Towards a Higher Growth Path
April 29, 2015
The Bank’s latest biennial India Development Update notes that aided by reform measures and a supportive external environment, the Indian economy seems to have turned the corner with significant improvement in economic outlook.

Asian Demographics and the Imperatives of High-productivity, Job-creating Growth
April 28, 2015
For aging Asia, productivity growth will have to be a priority, for which an enabling environment for innovation and enhanced use of technology will be key. While East Asia is aging rapidly, South and Central Asia are still relatively young and growing. Such a large young population can bring demographic dividends by enhancing consumption, saving and growth, but can also be a demographic disaster if productive employment opportunities for the young cannot be found.

Columbia NCAER Conference on "Trade, Poverty, Inequality and Democracy"
March 31, 2011

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