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.
There is a Sarajevo somewhere in Jordan, the type of red line that triggers historic change much like the epoch-making events in Sarajevo that spawned World War I 100 years ago.
Whoever will be the next president of Turkey will have the difficult task of rebuilding trust with the EU. The challenge is linked to Turkey’s foreign and domestic policies.
The age of ideology in the Arab world is drawing to a close.
It is time for the United States to take responsibility for the failures of its Middle East policies.
In the upcoming elections, Indonesians will not merely be choosing between two very different leaders. They will be choosing between two very different futures.
The world’s largest international maritime exercise, the 2014 Rim of the Pacific (RIMPAC) exercise, is taking place from June 26 to August 1, 2014. Twenty-three countries are participating, including the United States, Japan, Australia, and, for the first time, China.
Nearly two decades after the 1995 Dayton Agreement ended the first set of wars in former Yugoslavia, the Bosnian state remains dysfunctional.
The dramatic seizure of Mosul by ISIS marks what may be a fateful turning point in Iraq’s history. But it would be inaccurate to re-frame the region’s crises as governed solely by sect and ethnicity.
A means of verifying that nuclear warheads to be dismantled are genuine items has been proposed that potentially reveals no information to an inspector about the design of the weapons.
Germany’s approach to managing the Ukraine crisis has been fairly successful in limiting Russian meddling. But the confrontation between the West and Russia is far from over.
Ukraine is the most important strategic issue for Russia, and Putin, who mistrusts the West, worries that NATO enlargement may concern Ukraine.
Those who have ‘obvious’ solutions to the crisis in Iraq assume that the U.S. government and military have more power, skills, and knowledge than what recent experience has repeatedly demonstrated.
It is time for all NATO countries to engage in a real strategic debate about why defense matters and what members should do to uphold the transatlantic relationship.
The army’s renewed role in Egypt’s domestic affairs raises basic questions about the commercial role of the military, especially the fairness and accountability of its practices.
The EU needs to look beyond nuclear negotiations and develop a comprehensive strategy for dealing with Iran.
The hostage crisis is only the beginning of a larger crisis for Turkey.
Curbing corruption before it tips into Kalashnikov-carrying rebels and public crucifixions is good security policy. And the world needs to get better at it.
Egyptian officials have objected to the negative stories that have been coming out about the human rights abuses in Egypt as part of a very broad crackdown that’s been going on for almost a year.
The roots of the instability that wracks Iraq today can be traced not only to the Bush-era invasion of Iraq but also to the only-temporary benefits won by the surge and failure of both Bush and Obama.
The growing strength and influence of ISIS is rooted in a deep-seated regional disagreement over the nature of the threat posed by jihadist extremists. Until the fight against ISIS is decoupled from the sectarian fires engulfing the region, efforts to make progress against the group will flounder.
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