U.S. President Donald Trump’s tariffs on steel and aluminum will likely come with costs to the global economic and diplomatic order that exceed their domestic benefits.
The post-1945 institutions are being eclipsed, leaving a vacuum that favors China and weakens Europeans unless they change course.
Three potential paths have emerged for future efforts to develop norms for state behavior in cyberspace.
Schooling is not the same as learning. In other words, going to school, and getting a diploma, does not mean that the student has learned much.
Donald Trump’s preference for competition over cooperation does not mean that his administration will jettison entirely the established U.S. global-security role.
Secretary of State Rex Tillerson will travel the African continent in March. The trip presents an opportunity for United States leadership on critical issues, such as refugees and regional stability.
Diplomats, parliamentarians, and journalists at the 2018 Munich Security Conference highlight today’s most consequential global threats.
The West is ill-equipped to deal with the post-1945 order.
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.
America’s record of nuclear accords with the former Soviet Union remains a remarkable example of the ways that the world can address formerly intractable issues, step by step.