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Overview

JGU’s faculty members and students undertake research through its schools, research centres, and institutes. Research is funded through external or internal grants, or are self-funded. To date, our researchers have undertaken projects with public, private and non-profit organizations based in India and across the globe on issues ranging from public policy, urban planning, and intellectual property rights to energy security, agrarian policy, and civil society. A selection of these research projects, both completed and ongoing, is described below to highlight our domain areas of experience and expertise.

  • Baltimore-Ashkelon Sister City Partnership: Responses to Jewish Identity and Community Exchanges

    This multi-sited ethnographic project aims to understand how the Jewish community in Baltimore continues to influence economic development and cultural exchanges in Israel through its “sister city”

  • Introducing Holocaust Studies for Indian Higher Education

    The research is targeted towards writing a guidebook on why and how Indian higher education needs to approach the study of the Holocaust, its unique position in human history and the responses from international justice.

  • History-writing in the Nation-making in Israel and India: A Comparative Study

    The study examines the role of historywriting in the nation-making in Israel and India. By comparing the Israeli and Indian historiography, the project looks into the idea and method employed in the revisionist history-writing of the two nations.

  • The Making of Indian Diplomacy: A Critique of Eurocentrism

    Is Indian Diplomacy simply a derivative of European colonial models?

  • A Spatio-temporal Analysis of Taiwanese Direct Investment in China, 1991-2014: Visualizing and Mapp...

     

  • Will Economic Cooperation Make Better Territorial Dispute Management for Rising Powers? Insights fro...

    Will more cooperation in economic affairs help manage the historic territorial disputes between China and India? Many researchers in conflict studies find that closer economic relations, i.e.