It is time to put the hands back on the wheel of diplomacy and steer toward an off-ramp with Iran before it is too late.
There may never have been an attack on diplomacy as damaging, to both the State Department as an institution and U.S. international influence, as the one underway today.
Global problems require complex solutions. The current growing global disorder in its many forms makes the case for a reimagined international peace project, albeit a very different one from that of a century ago.
The United States and Japan should collaborate with each other to keep their edge, as China increasingly becomes a competitor in high-tech sectors.
Washington and Tokyo should continue to consult with each other to ensure that trade frictions with China do not disrupt their economic relationship.
The United States and Japan should collaborate with other like-minded countries to uphold suitable standards for infrastructure financing and development.
Why have numerous states that embarked on the path of developing nuclear weapons, or at least seriously toyed with the idea, never ultimately acquired them?
Washington and Tokyo should remain in sync as they respond to China’s resurgence in various domains.
Washington and Tokyo should proactively keep common ground amid rising tensions between mainland China and Taiwan.
Washington and Tokyo should continue to ensure that their shared values of transparency and openness are reflected in their regional postures.
To preserve their shared values, the United States and Japan should closely watch how China views different aspects of the international order.
The Indian economy has been slowing down for five quarters now.
Washington and Tokyo should bolster the resilience of their alliance to counter China’s increasingly sophisticated and capable military forces.
On October 11, 2019, Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi and Chinese President Xi Jinping will hold their second informal summit in Mamallapuram in southern India. The conversation may follow from the two leaders’ earlier meeting in April 2018 in the Chinese city of Wuhan.
The United States and Japan must continue to meet the challenge of Pyongyang’s nuclear ambitions together.
Chinese President Xi Jinping and Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi are meeting on October 11, 2019. The summit in Mamallapuram, India, is a chance to work through the recent strains in the two countries’ relationship.
Letting the Turks loose and repatriating a million Syrian refugees will create another humanitarian disaster, ignite a Turkish-Kurdish conflict, and give the self-proclaimed Islamic State a boost.
Proven to be the best engines for job creation, new and smaller enterprises are India's answer to rising unemployment and a burgeoning youth population.
Facing a world in which the White House’s words have lost their weight, Americans will need to reckon with the consequences.
In the Netherlands, financial institutions’ desire to test their cyber resilience led to the creation of the Threat Intelligence-Based Ethical Red Teaming (TIBER) framework.