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.
Russia’s involvement in a conflict between Armenia and Azerbaijan is likely to do more harm than good.
Changing the failed regional order in the Middle East and rightsizing the American presence was never going to be easy, and the next president will likely discover a new respect for Obama as he or she grapples with the region’s continuing implosion.
The selection of a coalition of labor union leaders, businesspeople, lawyers, and human rights activists for the 2015 Nobel Peace Prize raised attention and hopes for Tunisia’s transition process.
The spike in global protests is becoming a major trend in international politics, but care is needed in ascertaining the precise nature and impact of the phenomenon.
Many people across Latin America may soon discover that their recent economic advances are not as permanent as they think.
Although a negotiated U.S.-Pakistan nuclear deal has been termed a potential “diplomatic blockbuster,” its inherent contradictions may make it difficult to sell in both the United States and Pakistan.
More cultural exchanges between U.S. and Chinese academics and young people can help enhance constructive relations between the two countries.
Against all expectation, the massive proliferation of largely unedited new media has made it easier to locate top-quality work and to identify the individuals and institutions that are consistently producing it.
Since German reunification in 1990, the country’s role in both NATO and the EU has altered. And as a consequence, Germany’s relationship with the United States has evolved.
With no solution to the Syria crisis in sight, it is time to resort to what has worked in other seemingly unsolvable crises: the P5+1 mechanism.
The development community faces a struggle between the push to make country ownership a fundamental tenet of foreign aid, and movement toward viewing societies as the true partners of such assistance.
Prime Minister Narendra Modi and Chancellor Angela Merkel’s attempt to put some meat on the bones of a proclaimed Indo-German strategic partnership is part of a story that goes back to the early years of the twentieth century.
Both President Xi and President Obama recognize the importance of a good Sino-U.S. relationship and the need to cooperate despite differences.
Given the war in Syria and other challenges in the Middle East, Turkey is hard for Europe to ignore.
Despite the growing scale and scope of reform activity and increasing support for it, the overall effort appears to be suffering from a lack of strategic direction.
The TTP may be determined by whether or not China becomes a member, as free trade agreements are generally more successful if there are more participants.
Democratic renewal is urgently needed everywhere, and in that process all societies can learn from each other.
Moscow is likely to come to grips with the idea that a political solution for the Syrian conflict would include a post-Assad Syria. But the real question may be whether outside players can join diplomatic forces with Moscow to finally end the crisis.
The EU and Turkey are in the same unsustainable situation: they need each other to address common challenges and pursue shared interests.
In the discussion on TTIP, not only the trade and economic aspects of the partnership should be stressed, but also its geopolitical and security implications.
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