Significant progress has been made on this track over the past year, but the process is on life support and badly needs an industrial-scale shot of adrenaline. Bilateral relations between North and South Korea have undergone a rapid and positive transformation.
New technologies are arming governments with unprecedented capabilities to monitor, track and surveil individual people. Even governments in democracies with strong traditions of rule of law find themselves tempted to abuse these new abilities.
The Trump administration’s strategy promises more hardship for the Iranian people, more tensions in the region and, more divisions between the U.S. and its European allies.
The United States should be working to help negotiate peace in Libya rather than fanning the flames of another failed war.
The Trump administration has now done a complete about-face. And the longer these conflicts persist the more entrenched attitudes become and options for progress contract.
Unlike in the traditional Belt and Road projects, India has significant capabilities in the space and digital domains.
A bilateral group of Japanese and American scholars and former defense officials examine the policy implications of the new NDPG analyzing the global changes in the post-Cold War security environment.
Real change will come only when the Pakistani polity begins to believe that the costs of the policies pursued by its army far exceed the benefits accruing to Pakistan as a country.
India’s transition to private markets is predicated on how well it regulates private activities across a range of economic sectors, such as finance, telecom, and infrastructure.
A survey of European cybersecurity policy reveals both challenges and opportunities for the EU’s evolving relationship with China.
In the event a peace and security regime for the Korean Peninsula leads to North Korean agreement to reduce its conventional weapons and equipment, Kim may want to convert portions of the North’s defense industries to production of civilian goods.
A Zelenskiy presidency would offer a precious opportunity for a rethink. It’s time for Ukraine—and its backers in the West—to get serious.
The Kremlin will soon wish it were still dealing with a Ukrainian president who so much resembled its own.
Without access to the same coercive tools controlled by the White House, Congress is forced to look for other ways to exert control over foreign policy toward Russia.
Politicizing central banks would add more uncertainty to an international financial system that has not yet fully recovered from the 2008 crisis.
Though recent allegations of secrecy and illegal activity regarding the export of nuclear materials to Saudi Arabia raises important questions, faith in existing U.S. statutes and legislative oversight should not be shaken.
The Russian authorities have never been inclined to consider Ukraine a truly separate state.
It has been a rather long learning curve for New Delhi to separate presumed transcendental religious solidarity and the logic of national self-interest in engaging the Middle East.
Russian President Vladimir Putin’s nostalgia for the Soviet Union appears unlimited, and he is now resurrecting perhaps its most notorious feature: the purge. Recalling the Stalin era, the recent arrests and imprisonment of numerous regime figures have fueled a pervasive sense of fear among the country’s elites.
The European Chamber of Commerce in China has repeated year after year that the Chinese market is becoming too restrictive for foreign companies. Where does this leave the relationship between China and a European Union?