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    Jaishankar: For the UNSC, India’s absence as a permanent member is “not good,” according to Jaishankar.

    Jaishankar stated, I was serious when I said I’m working on it. He was responding to a query regarding the timeline for India’s accession to the UN Security Council as a permanent member.

    S. Jaishankar

    India’s Importance

    India’s absence from the UN Security Council as a permanent member is “not good for us alone but also not good for the international body, and its change is long overdue,” said External Affairs Minister S. Jaishankar on Wednesday.

    Jaishankar stated, “I was serious when I said I’m working on it. He was responding to a query regarding the timeline for India’s accession to the UN Security Council as a permanent member.

    Where He Gave The Statement

    At the Raj Center at Columbia University’s School of International and Public Affairs, Jaishankar was speaking with Arvind Panagariya, a professor at Columbia University and a former vice chairman of the NITI Aayog.

    It is certainly a challenging endeavour because, in the end, it is difficult to define our global system. A very important explanation of the nature of the international order is provided by the five permanent members.

    Thus, the transformation we desire is fundamental and profound.

    We think that change is long overdue because the UN is a creation from eighty years ago. And by any measure of human ingenuity, 80 years ago is a long time ago.

    According to Jaishankar, the number of sovereign nations has quadrupled during that time, yet significant portions of the globe remain unrepresented. According to him, India would have the third-largest economy and the world’s most populous society in a few years.

    Why India Should Be A pemanent UN Member

    The absence of such a nation from the most important international councils is obviously bad for us, but I would also argue that it is bad for the particular world Council, Jaishankar added.

    We do currently command the confidence and faith of very huge portions of the world, and I do believe that with each passing year, I sense a growing support for India to be there. I do not intend to contrast it with the P5 in use today.

    But I would at least suggest that many nations may believe that we accurately and empathetically speak for them, he remarked.

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