Skip to main content

Our Contributors

4900 Contributors, 79 Monthly Contributors

  1. A
  2. B
  3. C
  4. D
  5. E
  6. F
  7. G
  8. H
  9. I
  10. J
  11. K
  12. L
  13. M
  14. N
  15. O
  16. P
  17. Q
  18. R
  19. S
  20. T
  21. U
  22. V
  23. W
  24. X
  25. Y
  26. Z
  1. Jon Ungphakorn

    Jon Ungphakorn

    Writing for PS since 2005
    1 Commentary

    Jon Ungphakorn is an elected member of the Thai Senate and committee member of the Asean Inter-Parliamentary Caucus on Democracy in Myanmar. He recently received the prestigious 2005 Ramon Magsaysay Award for Government Service for his work with communities affected by HIV/AIDS and for his work on human rights issues in Thailand.

  2. Per Unckel

    Writing for PS since 2008
    1 Commentary

    Per Unckel is a former Swedish Minister of Education and Science.

  3. Richard Uku

    Writing for PS since 2008
    1 Commentary

    Richard Uku is a senior executive of the Africa Finance Corporation.

  4. Kori Udovicki

    Kori Udovicki

    Writing for PS since 2011
    1 Commentary

    Kori Udovicki is Regional Director for Europe and the CIS at the United Nations Development Program.

  5. Barbara Unmüßig

    Barbara Unmüßig

    Writing for PS since 2013
    10 Commentaries

    Barbara Unmüßig is President of the Heinrich Böll Foundation.

  6. Iñigo Urkullu

    Iñigo Urkullu

    Writing for PS since 2015
    1 Commentary

    Iñigo Urkullu is President of the Basque Country.

  7. Simon Upton

    Simon Upton

    Writing for PS since 2016
    2 Commentaries

    Simon Upton is Environment Director at the OECD.

  8. Kairat Umarov

    Kairat Umarov

    Writing for PS since 2016
    1 Commentary

    Kairat Umarov is Kazakhstan’s Ambassador to the United States.

  9. Nadeem ul Haque

    Nadeem ul Haque

    Writing for PS since 2017
    3 Commentaries

    Nadeem ul Haque is a former deputy chairman of the Planning Commission of Pakistan and a former senior resident representative of the IMF in Egypt and Sri Lanka.

  10. Eskil Ullberg

    Eskil Ullberg

    Writing for PS since 2018
    1 Commentary

    Eskil Ullberg is a professor of economics at George Mason University and Director of the Trade in Ideas Program at the Institute for Management of Innovation and Technology.

  11. Anthony Underwood

    Anthony Underwood

    Writing for PS since 2019
    1 Commentary

    Anthony Underwood is an assistant professor of economics at Dickinson College.

  12. Pat Utomi

    Pat Utomi

    Writing for PS since 2020
    1 Commentary

    Pat Utomi, Chair of the African Union’s Pan-African Private Sector Trade and Investment Committee (PAFTRAC), heads the Centre for Values in Leadership at the Lagos Business School.

  13. Elo Umeh

    Elo Umeh

    Writing for PS since 2020
    1 Commentary

    Elo Umeh is CEO and co-founder of Terragon Group, a Nigeria-based data analytics and marketing tech company..

  14. Sebastian Unger

    Sebastian Unger

    Writing for PS since 2020
    1 Commentary

    Sebastian Unger heads the Ocean Governance Working Group at the Institute for Advanced Sustainability Studies (IASS) in Potsdam. 

  15. Vygaudas Ušackas

    Vygaudas Ušackas

    Writing for PS since 2021
    1 Commentary

    Vygaudas Ušackas is a former foreign minister of Lithuania.

  1. rogoff224_Spencer PlattGetty Images_gas and oil prices Spencer Platt/Getty Images

    The Energy Price Roller Coaster

    Kenneth Rogoff

    In the longer term, oil and gas prices look set to rise unless investment picks up sharply, which seems unlikely given current policy guidance. Giant waves of supply and demand shocks will likely continue to roil energy markets and the global economy.

    predicts further waves of supply and demand shocks in global oil and gas markets.
  2. soros119_SAMUEL CORUMAFP via Getty Images_supremecourt Samuel Corum/AFP via Getty Images

    US Democracy Under Concerted Attack

    George Soros

    The American public has been alarmed and aroused by the US Supreme Court's growing extremism. But voters need to recognize the Court's radical majority for what it is: part of a carefully laid plan to turn the US into a repressive regime.

    fears that the radicalization of the US Supreme Court is part of a larger plan to create a repressive regime.

Edit Newsletter Preferences

Set up Notification

To receive email updates regarding this {entity_type}, please enter your email below.

If you are not already registered, this will create a PS account for you. You should receive an activation email shortly.