Philippe Le Houérou urges the region's governments to recognize their interest in nurturing startup ecosystems.
Jörg Reinhardt urges public-private cooperation to stay ahead of evolving deadly pathogens.
Kim Kerr highlights the educational reforms Africa needs to prepare graduates for the workplace.
Carl Bildt worries that the country's progress toward modernization could soon go into reverse.
Ana Palacio says Brexit talks should begin where UK and EU interests align: security and foreign policy.
Anatole Kaletsky thinks a new policymaking doctrine could be replacing the market fundamentalism that failed in 2007.
Bjørn Lomborg urges aid donors to apply more broadly the lessons of one of the best untold development stories.
James McCormack argues that while fiscal tightening is politically unpopular, it cannot be delayed indefinitely.
Robbie Rae describes research suggesting that foreign agents control many species' behavior – including ours.
Adair Turner argues that a growing share of measured GDP has no impact on gains in human welfare.
Robert Skidelsky considers why the spread of "fake news" has accelerated – and what should be done about it.
Clemens Fuest says blaming German fiscal prudence for macroeconomic imbalances is misdirected and unproductive.
Robert J. Shiller considers why real-estate prices soar in some urban areas but not others.
Minxin Pei assesses the Chinese government's motivations for mistreating the dying Nobel Peace Prize laureate.
Sinan Ülgen says the recent Ankara-Istanbul protest march indicates growing resistance to strongman rule.
Shaukat Aziz argues that developing countries can no longer ignore their obligation to help heal a sick planet.
Michael Mandelbaum reviews two recent books tracing the Islamic Republic’s political evolution and foreign policies since the country’s 1979 revolution.
Pedro Abramovay explains why one in three homicides worldwide occurs in Latin America.
Hannah Ryder warns African countries not to be complacent in their dealings with China.
Daoud Kuttab warns that reclaiming territory from the jihadists will not be enough to destroy them.
Charles Wyplosz has deep concerns about the French president's initial macroeconomic policymaking.