India's foreign policy posture in recent year, particularly, towards the region of West Asia and North Africa (WANA), has been a subject of intense debate. India growing relationship with the US and Israel, and its lukewarm stand on Iraqi crisis and iranian unclear issue has been seen as a fundamental shift in the Indian foreign policy, exercise. Critics have accused the succeeding Indian government during the past one and half decades of abandoning its "independent" foreign policy, of deviating from Nehruvian national consensus in foreign policy matters, and towing the pro-American line. Others have argued that the radical shift in the orientation of Indian foreign policy in terms of its pro-American tilt bears the mark of "realism" and "pragmatism" that is dedicated by the demand of globalisation. Therefore at a broader level, this book seeks to capturer the emerging orientation of Indian state vis-à-vis the region of WANA in the context of globalisation. In particular, it examines the political, economic, cultural, security and diasporic dimension of the evolving relationship between India and countries of WANA in the context of globalisation.