Michael Spence identifies which growth-impeding economic forces can be countered – and which need to be left alone.
Koichi Hamada urges the authorities to intervene to stop the yen from appreciating further.
Christopher R. Hill argues that what went wrong with US policy is not what most people think.
Jeffrey D. Sachs argues that the US is playing a dangerous – and secret – game in the country's civil war.
Howard Davies rules out dissolving the British people, but is strongly in favor of shaking them up.
Lucy P. Marcus calls out the Games' governing body for its many FIFA-like characteristics.
Chris Patten extols UK Prime Minister Theresa May, but fears the forces of populism will overwhelm her.
Ana Palacio advocates a political strategy for upholding rationality and the rule of law.
Ali H. Mokdad points to data showing a reversal of positive trends for disease burdens and life expectancy.
Melvin Sanicas recommends immunization as a cost-effective way for people to remain productive as they grow older.
Joseph S. Nye lauds recent moves toward a multi-stakeholder approach to the global governance of cyberspace.
Edoardo Campanella warns that the push for universal access to university risks misallocating the country's talents.
Kevin Watkins demands that world leaders fulfill their pledge to get refugee kids in school.
Mark Malloch Brown argues that lending to small businesses in poor areas can mitigate the impact of global warming.
Paul Hofheinz says Europe can improve energy efficiency by 70% with technologies that are already available.
Noëlle Lenoir explains why many in France view sartorial rules as necessary to uphold secularism and feminism.