Barry Eichengreen wonders whether the US president's apparent about-face on NATO will apply to other organizations.
Brahma Chellaney worries that, when it comes to Asia's security, America's new president is all bark and no bite.
Shashi Tharoor calls on Britons and their historians to stop romanticizing the brutal, racist imperial past.
Lucy P. Marcus thinks the problem isn't Donald Trump's ego; it's his effort to consolidate governance by id.
Kaushik Basu explains why protectionist policies will harm the very workers Donald Trump promised to help.
Sandra Navidi uses network science to examine the threat posed to America by its current president.
Joseph E. Stiglitz warns against false hope regarding the true nature of the US administration.
Alpha Condé makes the case that a bright future for Africa hinges on more reliable electricity.
Simon Zadek explores the potential of fintech to support environmental sustainability.
Johan Aurik is confident that we can adapt to ongoing technological disruptions, as we have in the past.
John Chambers describes what it will take for the US to recapture its innovative edge.
Gordon Brown emphasizes the opportunities for social enterprise to reinvent classrooms and curricula regionwide.
José María Figueres , ET AL call on government, business, and citizens to unite and take action to save marine ecosystems.
Moha Ennaji calls on industrialized countries to boost support for sustainable development in poor countries.
Ian Buruma sees clear parallels between Nazi propaganda and the Trump administration's Islamophobia.
Sławomir Sierakowski reflects on why women have emerged as a powerful opponent of populists in the West.