Hans-Werner Sinn thinks the advanced economies' only hope is a healthy dose of creative destruction.
Mohamed A. El-Erian praises the UK government's approach to Brexit, but sees in nationalism only a recipe for turmoil.
Kevin Watkins laments that international law to protect the most vulnerable has become all bark and no bite.
Yanis Varoufakis defends the European Commission's effort to stop the Irish authorities from free riding on the EU.
Nasser Saidi describes the complicated transition to a post-oil economy now confronting the Kingdom.
Stephen S. Roach warns that major monetary authorities are setting the stage for another financial crisis.
Chris Patten worries that mainstream politicians are too complacent to take on anti-establishment challengers.
Itamar Rabinovich traces the dramatic sweep of Shimon Peres's nearly 70-year political career.
Muhammad Hamid Zaman outlines how the region's health systems can wean themselves from dependence on foreign workers.
Hernando de Soto proposes an entirely new approach to ensuring that the benefits of interconnectedness are shared.
Marc Benioff says exponential growth in machine-learning applications will redefine work and consumption.
Gordon Brown warns that a majority of children worldwide are not learning basic skills for the future economy.
Helle Thorning-Schmidt sets out two principles that should guide investment and spending to meet the SDG education target.
Simon Upton calls on policymakers to start considering the human costs – quantifiable and not – of inaction.
Kailash Satyarthi argues that access to quality education is a basic good that enables the provision of all others.