Michael Spence assesses the risks – and potential benefits – of policies that place national interests first.
Martin Feldstein doubts that infrastructure spending and tax cuts will work as intended – or that they need to.
Christopher R. Hill sketches the challenges the incoming US administration will have to confront in the region.
Andrés Velasco worries that the next US administration's policies could revive populism in the region.
Christopher Smart cautions the US against abusing its outsize influence in the global financial system.
Hugo Drochon asks whether the Republican primary winner will be able to keep France's National Front out of power.
Dominique Moisi considers the consequences of a right-wing populist victory in France's upcoming presidential election.
George Weisz calls for more resources to support efforts to tackle NCDs in low- and middle-income countries.
Jeffrey D. Sachs shows how the global epidemic can be stopped for good, even in the poorest countries.
Anita Zaidi identifies the key interventions that could save millions of children from diarrhea and pneumonia.
Sami Mahroum laments the hegemony of empiricism at the expense of all other research approaches today.
Inga Kroener calls for privacy-impact assessments to ensure that sensitive personal data are protected.
Gordon Brown emphasizes the opportunities for social enterprise to reinvent classrooms and curricula regionwide.
Gordon Brown calls for more entrepreneurship to bring schools and pedagogy into the twenty-first century.
Hans Joachim Schellnhuber , ET AL explain the role that finance must play in moving the world toward a global clean-energy economy.
Lili Fuhr warns against politically expedient but potentially damaging quick fixes to global warming.
Helga Nowotny says that the best way to manage uncertainty is to embrace it in the spirit of free inquiry.
Nina L. Khrushcheva traces the course of US voters' declining capacity to distinguish lived reality from the virtual kind.