Yuliya Tymoshenko warns against Vladimir Putin's recent proposals for resolving the Ukraine crisis.
Charlotte Keenan says that the way to fight religious radicals is to strengthen the communities they seek to divide.
Sinan Ülgen worries that Turkey's prime minister will double down on domestic polarization to maintain power.
Daniel Gros calls for a broad array of EU measures to revive output growth and strengthen regional cohesion.
Ana Palacio urges European leaders to maintain the unity of purpose that has characterized their Iran policy.
Joseph E. Stiglitz asks what role government should play as economic restructuring proceeds.
Shlomo Ben-Ami revisits the West's misplaced post-Cold War triumphalism.
Ivan Krastev blames the West's weak response in Crimea for empowering Russia.
T. V. Paul proposes measures that would weaken opposition to improved relations between India and Pakistan.
Naomi Wolf examines the rise of women to leadership positions in major far-right European political parties.
Yuriko Koike regards Vladimir Putin's invasion of Ukraine in light of Japan's own territorial disputes.
J. Bradford DeLong wonders whether capital now substitutes for, rather than complements, labor.
Martin Feldstein advocates tax changes that would reduce households' excessive saving rate.
Nouriel Roubini warns that even as many threats to the world economy have receded, new ones have quickly emerged.
Jean Pisani-Ferry questions the assumption that a common currency gives rise to political solidarity.
Brahma Chellaney seeks to refocus discussion of the country's future on three internal factors.
Gene Frieda on the vicious cycle of monetary-policy spillovers and excessive foreign-reserve accumulation.
Andrés Velasco criticizes Chilean politicians' failure to diversify the economy and boost its human capital.
Stephen S. Roach reports that the country's top economic officials have all but abandoned traditional growth targets.
Simon Johnson worries that the IMF is becoming interesting to US policymakers for the wrong reason.