Mark Roe argues that Hillary Clinton's proposed sliding-rate capital gains tax won't work – and isn't needed.
Mohamed A. El-Erian asks how long politicians can ignore the technocratic consensus on how to boost growth.
Javier Solana identifies three dynamics that could derail a peace process unless they are addressed.
Guy Verhofstadt says Jarosław Kaczyński's illiberalism acts on what the US presidential candidate only promises.
Dani Rodrik defends rolling back hyper-globalization as a tried-and-true way to defend the open world economy.
Anshul Krishan says a strategic roadmap is needed to improve on current banking services for the poor.
Carl Bildt thinks that if China is to rein in its volatile client, its legitimate concerns must be addressed.
Elizabeth Drew thinks Donald Trump's election meltdown could cost the Republicans control of Congress.
Melvin Sanicas explains why one of the world's oldest viruses still takes 59,000 lives every year.
G. Richard Olds identifies practices that countries and schools can use to direct talent where it's most needed.
Martin Feldstein is confident that US workers, if not their European counterparts, have little to worry about.
Hernando de Soto proposes an entirely new approach to ensuring that the benefits of interconnectedness are shared.
Adair Turner rebuts the conventional belief that more education will boost productivity and reduce inequality.
Kelli Wells says we must close the "soft-skills" gap under any scenario of what lies in store for labor markets.
Bernard-Henri Lévy defends the selection of this year's winner of the Nobel Prize in Literature.
Avner Offer argues that the prize's origin and the selection of winners reflect an ongoing political struggle.