China’s Belt and Road Initiative (BRI) has become the organizing foreign policy concept of the Xi Jinping era.
Thomas Wood, Robert Otto, and Tristan Volpe will discuss their recent articles in The Nonproliferation Review on positive inducements for nuclear proliferation, safety, and security.
There is a growing divide between young people and the Tunisian government, an issue that has taken on greater importance over the past month, as Tunisian authorities struggle with how to address the massive protests in the country’s southern regions.
India’s economic resurgence has been the subject of many extravagant predictions and hopes. The road India takes will matter not only for the lives of its billion-plus people but also for the course of global economics and politics.
The conflict in Afghanistan is the United States’ longest-running war. Despite the progress made there since September 11, 2001, the persistence of the Taliban insurgency is perhaps still the most debilitating challenge facing the country.
The Carnegie Endowment for International Peace hosted a two-day meeting of its Rising Democracies Network in Tokyo, Japan.
Corruption animates sophisticated and successful transnational networks—resulting in violence, environmental devastation, and popular indignation.
Actions by governments around the world to restrict space for civil society have continued to multiply.
Members of Carnegie’s Civic Research Network participated in a Reddit AUA on the important changes under way in civil society across the globe.
While a growing private sector and a vibrant civil society can help compensate for the shortcomings of India’s public sector, the state is—and will remain—indispensable in delivering basic governance.