How to get India back on track
A playbook for how Indian policymakers can return the country to a path of high and sustained economic growth.
Even if Pakistan succeeds in getting the new Taliban leadership to the table, there will be enough Afghan elements to challenge the terms.
Beyond routine safeguards, the IAEA will continue to address with Iran allegations concerning so-called “possible military dimensions” of Iran’s nuclear programme.
Germany’s insistence on reform during Greek bailout negotiations is not about inflicting humiliation. Rather, it’s about making Greece economically viable in the long term.
U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry’s visit to Egypt comes in the aftermath of Iran’s nuclear deal and as part of broader American diplomatic efforts to coordinate the region’s fight against terrorism.
The decline in crude oil prices heralds a new era.
The structure of investment strategies in the Chinese stock markets had always guaranteed that this would be a brutally volatile market that trades almost exclusively on “the consensus about the consensus”, and therefore prices will reflect very rapid shifts in this consensus.
Oil policies in Asia will drive oil development practices and protections worldwide, but they require transparency and data disclosure so that Asia’s decision-makers can better weigh their oil options.
“Sisi’s Egypt” might last as long as “Pinochet’s Chile” or “Salazar’s Portugal.” But that will not be because it is well designed—or even designed at all.
The European Union must use its resources intelligently to fight terrorism without destroying the union’s core principles.
The intensification of Turkish military action against the self-proclaimed Islamic State and the Kurdistan Workers’ Party does not translate into establishing a safe zone in Syria.
The Muslim Brotherhood, Egypt’s largest opposition movement and one of its oldest, is squeezed between an unprecedented crackdown from the security state and a young generation pushing for more assertive action against the regime of Abdel Fattah el-Sisi.
Beijing has begun to see that political stability and moderation in Afghanistan are vital to counter the rise of Islamist extremism and ethnic separatism in its restive far western province, Xinjiang.
Lebanese citizens feel helpless in a society in which corruption becomes the only means of survival.
The Greek crisis revealed that Germany’s Finance Minister Wolfgang Schäuble and Chancellor Angela Merkel have different priorities regarding the future of the eurozone.
The relationship between China and the EU has grown closer over the past forty years as the two sides complement existing economic cooperation with joint efforts in diplomacy and security.
If Turkey wants to maintain its regional influence, it has to play a more concrete part in the coalition against the self-styled Islamic State.
Economists have made giant policy decisions that have affected the lives of billions, often while working behind closed doors with data and on strategies that few understand and fewer still believe in.
After military operations against the self-styled Islamic State in Syria and Kurdish separatists in Northern Iraq, Turkey’s strategy seems to be at a turning point.
After the July 20 attack on the Turkish cultural town of Suruç, there has been a fundamental shift in Turkey’s position regarding the Islamic State militants.
After a generation of subordinating so much to the priority of the peace process, it seems that the point of negotiations might have been allowing a new round of negotiations.
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