As poor political leadership worldwide incites new dangers, Dani Rodrik, Nina Khrushcheva, Kemal Derviş, and other Project Syndicate contributors ask whether there’s a way back that leads forward.
Adam Briggs , ET AL examine the UK's proposed tax on sugary drinks – the first to target the industry, not consumers.
Shlomo Avineri maps out the goals of the Erdoğan government's crackdown following the failed coup.
Lucy P. Marcus marvels at the swift decadence of UK politics.
Kevin Hjortshøj O'Rourke blames the "Remain" campaign's leaders for abandoning efforts to keep the UK in the single market.
Javier Solana defends European leaders' efforts to press ahead with a comprehensive foreign and security policy.
Chris Patten surveys the unenviable task of national reconstruction facing Prime Minister Theresa May.
Yuriko Koike would model the world's largest city on its cosmopolitan incarnation in the early twentieth century.
Robert J. Shiller examines the factors leading people to postpone spending and investment.
Jorge G. Castañeda says that policymakers don't care about victims of trade because they don't believe they have to.
Bjørn Lomborg sees far greater benefits in focusing on investment in green-energy R&D.
Henry I. Miller points out that far more people suffer from poorly understood conditions than we realize.
Kemal Derviş rejects recent calls for "responsible nationalism" as a way to counter the likes of Donald Trump.
Carl Bildt calls for a new vision of Europe that includes all members and doesn't play favorites.
Nina L. Khrushcheva points out that leaders like Vladimir Putin and Xi Jinping can no longer step down voluntarily.
Brahma Chellaney proposes steps to address the region's main sources of conflict and crisis.
Lee Jong-Wha believes that, with the right approach, the Asian giant can avoid its neighbors' mistakes.
Robert Skidelsky argues that anti-immigrant sentiment reflects the shortcomings of neoliberal faith in markets.
Sinan Ülgen foresees profound effects on the country's relations with the US and the EU in the coming months.
Elizabeth Drew contemplates the US president's rising popularity as he prepares to leave office.
Mohamed A. El-Erian urges young people to participate in politics, lest older generations steal their future.
Dani Rodrik expects the failed putsch to result in massive purges and further erosion of the rule of law.
Yascha Mounk on the growing instability of liberal democracy – and what Joschka Fischer, Nina Khrushcheva, Bernard-Henri Lévy, and others think should be done about it.