Carmen Reinhart says that financial repression is hardly unprecedented, but that the current policy mix is.
Andrés Velasco questions the conventional wisdom blaming "neoliberalism" for the rise of menacing political forces.
Bernard-Henri Lévy is terrified by the threat posed by the US presidential candidate to America and the world.
Dominique Moisi warns of vigilantism unless Western citizens can contribute to their own security.
Stephen S. Roach urges his fellow free-trade advocates to address the populist backlash head-on.
Calestous Juma argues that African countries should accelerate their shift away from exports toward innovation.
Christopher R. Hill says the GOP's own hawkish unilateralism helped pave the way for its presidential nominee.
Mark Leonard says that the UK's foreign secretary is more Napoleon than Robespierre.
Tadataka Yamada calls for a new international nonprofit company to take the fight to the next pandemic.
Adam Briggs , ET AL examine the UK's proposed tax on sugary drinks – the first to target the industry, not consumers.
Henry I. Miller points out that far more people suffer from poorly understood conditions than we realize.
Joseph Jimenez predicts that the country will be the next global leader in medical research.
Calestous Juma asks why so many people, in and out of power, reject technological progress.
Jakaya Kikwete draws on Tanzania's experience to identify the pillars of effective reform.
Sarah Brown praises Turkey's efforts to educate refugee children, and calls for funding to reach them all.
Bjørn Lomborg sees far greater benefits in focusing on investment in green-energy R&D.
Brahma Chellaney proposes steps to address the region's main sources of conflict and crisis.
Peace A. Medie worries that the end of the UN's peacekeeping mission could leave women and girls exposed.
Bo Lidegaard thinks the US can emulate the Nordic countries' success in ensuring high employment at decent pay.