Anne-Marie Slaughter touts the benefits of soccer's growing popularity in the United States.
Said A. Arjomand reflects on President Hassan Rouhani's first year in office.
Bjørn Lomborg exposes the flawed logic underlying Copenhagen's quest for carbon neutrality.
Ian Goldin demands coordinated action to address the systemic risks produced by globalization.
Yuriko Koike takes Germany and South Korea to task for downgrading their traditional alliance ties.
Laura Tyson says that the lack of corporate tax reform is putting US companies at a disadvantage.
Robert J. Shiller believes that recent warnings that asset prices are rising dangerously fast may be correct.
Carl Benedikt Frey assesses how technological change is transforming the structure of employment.
Chris Patten ponders what the opera "Fidelio" has to tell us about China today.
Alejandro Litovsky addresses the increasingly close links between resource scarcity and political risk.
Lucy P. Marcus urges FIFA to fire Sepp Blatter and transform its governance structures.
Shashi Tharoor argues that India's new government is adopting the policies that it previously opposed.
Mohamed A. El-Erian says that it makes no sense today to talk of the region as a coherent whole.
Barry Eichengreen doubts that China's designation of clearing banks in Europe will boost its currency's global role.
Joseph S. Nye believes that Europe must fulfill some key responsibilities vis-a-vis a rising China.
Dani Rodrik explains why the super-rich are mistaken to believe that they can dispense with government.
Nina L. Khrushcheva assesses the career of Eduard Shevardnadze.
Peter Singer considers the merits of Scotland and Catalonia's bids for independence.
Giles Merritt hopes that the presumptive new European Commission president does not perform as expected.
Anne Krueger examines the fallout from the US Supreme Court's recent ruling in favor of bondholders.
Joseph E. Stiglitz wonders why Australian Prime Minister Tony Abbott wants to emulate the US economic model.