• Op-Ed

    The Quad Can End the Crisis in Myanmar

    There’s currently no end in sight to the growing civil unrest that has gripped Myanmar since its military coup on Feb. 1. As protests grow by the day, Myanmar’s military, the Tatmadaw, has turned to lethal violence to quell demonstrations.

    • Paper

    South Africa: When Strong Institutions and Massive Inequalities Collide

    • Brian Levy, Alan Hirsch, Vinothan Naidoo, Musa Nxele
    • March 18, 2021

    South Africa's economic and social imbalances can no longer be swept under the rug. The country has three choices: muddle through, endure another surge of ethnopopulism, or pursue inclusive development.

    • Article

    A New Framework for Dealing with Venezuela: From Democracy to Conflict Resolution

    • Jonas Wolff
    • March 17, 2021

    Venezuela is mired in a prolonged, multifaceted crisis. The EU should embrace a framework focused on conflict resolution to foster a more coordinated international response.

    • Op-Ed

    Are Telegram and Signal Havens for Right-Wing Extremists?

    Since the violent storming of Capitol Hill and subsequent ban of former U.S. President Donald Trump from Facebook and Twitter, the removal of Parler from Amazon’s servers, and the de-platforming of incendiary right-wing content, messaging services Telegram and Signal have seen a deluge of new users.

    • The Chastened Power

      The Biden administration has staked its agenda on the conviction that American foreign and domestic priorities are deeply interlinked and that U.S. renewal at home would allow it to project strength abroad. Its challenge now is to turn rhetoric into reality.

      • Op-Ed

      Asia’s Wake-Up Call

      The last four years, though, have been different: The United States has experienced a series of setbacks to its democratic institutions, with the country plunging in its ratings in various democracy indexes and with questions arising about the worldwide impact of the U.S. democratic regression.

      • Op-Ed

      How Biden Can Stand With Hong Kong

      The national security law in Hong Kong was designed to crack down on pro-democracy protests and restore government control to the restive city. Before the coronavirus pandemic temporarily quieted political activity, Hong Kongers had spent months organizing vast demonstrations in the streets.

      • Article

      The EU’s Strategic Autonomy Trap

      While strategic autonomy seems firmly set to guide EU foreign policy, it carries significant risks—especially for democratic values. If it takes autonomy too far, the EU may find itself less able to advance, and achieve, its foreign policy goals.

      • Article

      How the EU Can Better Avoid Bankrolling Authoritarianism

      • Ken Godfrey
      • March 04, 2021

      The EU is changing its internal rules for allocating funds to avoid bankrolling authoritarianism. It should do the same for its external aid.

      • Op-Ed

      Representation Isn’t Enough

      Statistically speaking, there has never been a better time to be a woman in politics. Optimists point to the growing number of female elected leaders as a sign of progress; last year, more women served as parliamentarians, ministers, and heads of state than ever before.

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