Corruption acts as a thread tying recent frightening international security crises together.
Corruption is a cause—not a result—of global instability.
China is facilitating economic development in African countries not only through government-directed investment but also through the market forces unleashed by Chinese value chains.
In fifteen years, Lagos has gone from being a symbol of urban disorder to a widely cited example of effective African governance.
Governments around the world are using stealthy strategies to manipulate the media.
The Ebola epidemic, ISIS’s ascent, and Vladimir Putin’s belligerence may be three of the most disruptive developments of 2014, but in 2015 they could all lose their potency.
As interactions between China and African countries grow, observers see potential for the cooperative relationship to revitalize Africa and promote much-needed economic development.
The investment of Asian firms in Africa’s cotton, textile, and apparel sectors could be both a boon and a hindrance for Africa’s own internal production.
Asian investors present both a challenge to and an opportunity for local industries, and southeast African countries need a clear vision and tailored policies to make the most of the opportunities.
During a U.S. Senate Foreign Relations Committee hearing on nuclear diplomacy with Iran, speakers made several references to South Africa’s nuclear past and what it means for the six powers trying to negotiate a verification agreement with the Islamic Republic.