To better balance privacy and innovation, India’s data protection legislation must be narrowly focused and designed to protect individuals and society against any injury resulting from data processing.
An important question for other UN Member States is whether the shift in U.S. global outlook under the Trump Administration marks a four year aberration from, or the new normal for, U.S. foreign policy.
Whether or not members of the International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA) can de-escalate tensions with Iran depends on how they approach divides within their ranks. On nonproliferation, Europe has an opportunity to find common ground between the United States and Russia.
The Likud Party increased its edge over the Blue and White, but neither has an easy path to forming a government. Meanwhile, a potentially career-ending trial awaits Netanyahu.
Nativism is on the rise in the United States. It threatens to relegate some citizens to second-class status and degrades U.S. democracy. But the similar experiences of other established democracies show that much can be done to fight it.
Proliferators take advantage of formal financial institutions to enable surreptitious nuclear, biological, and chemical weapons programs. Despite a number of challenges for financial institutions, they can be critical in the fight against illicit activity.
Shaykh al-Azhar Ahmed al-Tayyib criticized the state of Arabs and Muslims worldwide–including, one presumes, its rulers.
A striking feature of democracy in the European Union is the sheer variation in political trends. To rebuild democratic citizenship, the EU must address three common, broad concerns across Europe.
The Israeli voting public gave Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu perhaps one of his greatest victories. Even though he is under formal indictment for fraud, bribery and breach of trust and set to go on trial March 17, many voters decided to back Netanyahu's Likud party.
The EU Code of Practice on Disinformation was an important experiment that has now come to an end. But what should follow? Without a renewed focus on stakeholder engagement, efforts could stall, putting everyone at risk of disinformation attacks.
While several post-Soviet countries such as Georgia, Moldova, and Ukraine now routinely hold free and fair elections, another democratic pillar—rule of law—has proved much more difficult to achieve.
Those looking at Russia’s foreign relations would soon discover that the country is essentially a loner. It is not part of any international large family, whether Europe, the Atlantic community or the West. Asians do not recognize Russia as Asian, either.
The global coronavirus response is providing a critical test bed for new technologies to detect, diagnose, and treat infectious diseases. But broader investments in public health are needed to capitalize on these advances.
The United States has traditionally held many reservations and mixed views about the evolution of an autonomous European defense identity apart from NATO.
The recent Delhi riots have been compared to the anti-Sikh riots of 1984 and the 2002 anti-Muslim riots in Gujarat.
Given the success the United States has had with supporting democracy around the world, why does it seem incapable of applying those lessons at home?
India manages a delicate balancing act between the United States and China, but in several key areas, the three giants could advance shared interests.
A newly formed government offers South Sudan’s best chance for peace in years, but it must contend with endemic corruption and a severe humanitarian crisis.
Whatever Israel and the Palestinians need to succeed in making peace, what they don’t need is a framework that may well have hung a closed-for-the-season sign both on a viable peace process and Washington’s credibility as a fair and effective broker.
Rather than process fragmentation, the key challenges for cyber norms development derive from the structure of the cyber domain itself and the current alignment of incentives for state behavior.