Jeffrey Frankel says that political leaders often would be better advised to focus on improving domestic policies.
Erik Berglöf expects increased engagement in international institutions to change China more than vice versa.
Chris Patten rules out success without broad international agreement on political and diplomatic priorities.
Christopher R. Hill outlines strategies for ending the fight over Assad's leadership and defeating the Islamic State.
Alfred Hannig lauds innovative efforts by central banks in the developing world to broaden financial inclusion.
Lucy P. Marcus sees an important lesson for companies in the aftermath of the Paris attacks.
Nawaf Obaid delves into the history behind the conflict between the Middle East's leading Shia and Sunni powers.
Shahid Javed Burki draws back the curtain on a ham-fisted US effort to constrain Pakistan's weapons program.
Anthony Harries warns of a looming twin epidemic, with each disease heightening vulnerability to the other.
Kaushik Basu explains why the stakes are so high in defining who's poor.
Carl Bildt cautions against the impulse to impose greater control over the Internet in the name of security.
Mohamed A. El-Erian warns of the long-term risks associated with surging student-loan debt in the US.
Ayesha Khanna wants students to prepare for the future by helping companies solve real-world problems.
Oliver Geden explains why a more modest, bottom-up approach to fighting global warming has emerged.
Lili Fuhr calls out major governments for continuing to lavish subsidies on coal, oil, and natural gas.
Brigitte Miksa points out that only a handful of countries are prepared to care for growing numbers of pensioners.
Shashi Tharoor blames a recent spate of violence on the growth of Hindu chauvinism under Narendra Modi.