Benjamin J. Cohen warns that the US's dominant position in the global financial system could be fatally undermined.
Alissa Amico warns that institutional investors lose out when state-owned enterprises get preferential treatment.
Nina L. Khrushcheva holds Rupert Murdoch responsible for today's growing anti-democratic discourse in the US and the UK.
Ana Palacio explains why the duty to defend the Western-led rules-based system falls squarely on Europe.
Hiroshi Mikitani wants his country to move in the opposite direction of Donald Trump's America on immigration.
Ngaire Woods thinks that leaving the EU could benefit UK farmers – but only if the government adapts.
Lee Jong-Wha warns that, in the absence of a contingency plan, a collapse of the Kim regime could be a disaster.
Anatole Kaletsky thinks the UK government's proposed Brexit "interim period" is a recipe for yet another disaster.
Bjørn Lomborg shows that no policy intervention delivers more bang for its buck than fighting malnutrition.
Graça Machel says the continent needs a new revolution focused on creating economic opportunities for women.
Joseph S. Nye recommends against aiming for an overarching UN-based treaty to enhance global digital security.
Kim Kerr highlights the educational reforms Africa needs to prepare graduates for the workplace.
Thoai Ngo emphasizes the need for more knowledge sharing in efforts to help adolescents reach their potential.
Gulrez Shah Azhar warns that with a warming planet will come more conflicts, social turmoil, and even bloodshed.
James Q. Whitman says the real threat to democracy is not extremists so much as the institutions that enable them.
Robert Skidelsky witnessed deep nostalgia for the Soviet era among Russians outside of Moscow and St. Petersburg.