The international order is built to last through significant shifts in global politics and economics and strong enough to survive a term of President Trump.
Renminbi usage is expanding globally, but the odds that it will become a safe-haven currency like the dollar may depend on broad institutional and political change inside China itself.
While the European economy is much stronger and the political calendar shows fewer potential landmines, investors may not yet fully appreciate that even greater political challenges lie ahead.
Will today’s market euphoria die from a political heart attack, the excesses of greed and leverage or the cumulative effects of old age?
While the U.S. and Cuban governments will determine the overall trajectory of their bilateral relations, history suggests that Louisiana can shape the relationship’s commercial and cultural contours for mutual benefit.
The Trump administration has managed to provide some answers to some outstanding questions in its national security strategy. But it has left even more unanswered.
German officials lack a shared intellectual framework with U.S. and other European officials around either the role of fiscal policy in a crisis or the malign effect of persistent economic imbalances.
U.S.-Russian rivalry will likely endure, but limited cooperation may be possible when Moscow realizes it cannot grow without the West.
Gradual shifts in international global institutions have upended expectations about how key players will behave and could fundamentally change the calculus for pricing in risks and potential returns.
During U.S. President Donald Trump’s visit to China, U.S. officials will be looking to see what Chinese President Xi Jinping’s speech to the 19th Party Congress means for solving security issues and growing the global economy.
The Geoeconomics and Strategy Program seeks to promote and provoke collaboration and debate among experts in national security strategy, foreign policy, and international economic policy, in order to enhance understanding of: 1) the use of economic instruments to promote geopolitical goals; 2) the development of national security strategy and foreign policy to advance national economic interests and the stability of the global economy; and 3) the future of the international political and economic order.