Hannah Ryder explains why raising living standards has become more difficult – and far more costly – than ever.
Stephen S. Roach urges the country's leaders not to project global power that domestic strength cannot support.
Ishac Diwan traces parallels between the Middle East uprisings of 2010-11 and the populist resurgence today.
Zia Mian lauds the start of UN negotiations on a treaty banning nuclear weapons.
Lee Jong-Wha argues that China has been focusing its economic pressure on the wrong Korea.
Robert J. Shiller defends the principle of at least a temporary tax on labor-displacing forms of artificial intelligence.
Chris Patten worries that, as is usually the case, it is the children who will suffer the most.
Devesh Kapur warns that the appointment of a bigot to lead the country's largest state is a recipe for disaster.
Ross Breckenridge calls on the Trump administration to strike a balance between pharmaceutical innovation and access.
John W. McArthur applies insights from the Millennium Development Goals to current global development efforts.
Yanis Varoufakis has an alternative to Bill Gates's recent suggestion for offsetting the social costs of automation.
Margaret A. Boden pours cold water on the idea of the "Singularity," when artificial intelligence outsmarts us.
Kevin Watkins highlights the dire conditions in areas liberated from Boko Haram.
Gordon Brown praises innovative new approaches to helping refugees and students in war zones earn credentials.
Justin Adams shows how, with the right approach, construction could play a key role in combating climate change.
Bernard-Henri Lévy maps the decadence of the political environment in which Marine Le Pen has thrived.