Lee Jong-Wha questions the political viability of newly elected President Moon Jae-in's domestic policy agenda.
Dalia Marin worries that unchecked market concentration will continue to benefit capital at labor's expense.
Kent Harrington considers the long-term impact of the US president's sharing of sensitive information with Russia.
Aryeh Neier worries that the US president's affinity for authoritarian rulers is animating official policy.
Liu Jiahua has high hopes for the authorities' policy of encouraging sustainable and long-term engagement.
Carl Manlan makes the case for the continent to build a monetary union – and then demonetize.
Robert Skidelsky asks what type of politics will prevail in Europe after Macron-style neoliberalism fails yet again.
Yanis Varoufakis explains why the best way to keep Marine Le Pen at bay is to oppose France's new president.
Bjørn Lomborg presents the findings of an expert panel's research on the most effective policy interventions.
Maciej Kuziemski considers how to ensure that the next technological revolution, unlike the last one, benefits all.
Edward Jung says that to maximize commercialization of good ideas, it's time to disrupt innovation finance.
Jakaya Kikwete proposes a new financing facility to ensure that future generations aren't lost, but learning.
Mabel van Oranje calls for eliminating taboos that damage the autonomy, health, and future of women and girls.
Henry I. Miller rejects the UN's recent assertion that the use of pesticides amounts to a human-rights violation.
Giulio Boccaletti says that even “green” energy projects, like hydropower, must be managed more carefully.
Kevin Laland provides a new explanation of why humankind's unique cognitive abilities emerged.
Bernard-Henri Lévy considers how the implausible plotline that brought France's new president to power will play out.