Trump is doing whatever he can to make it impossible for his successor to resolve some of the world’s most intractable problems.
With oil prices down and wealthy countries bungling COVID-19, the pandemic has exposed the weaknesses that wealth papers over.
Progressive groups are pushing a potential Biden administration to base its policies toward the region on non-intervention, cooperation, and mutual respect.
Facebook and Google’s dominance of developing-world markets has had catastrophic effects. U.S. regulators should take note.
The next president can’t just clean up Trump’s mess. They’ll have to prevent a resurgence of Trumpism — and learn from Obama’s mistakes.
Nigeria has 200 million people, a burgeoning COVID-19 crisis, and poor health infrastructure. Congress needs to act.
What first steps could Joe Biden take if he’s elected? Here’s a start.
For China, the global war for influence is about trading partners. For the U.S., it could mean something more volatile.
Ongoing conflicts — including U.S. “counterterrorism” operations — combined with escalating poverty and repression could amplify the pandemic’s social cost.
A world led by a unified Europe would be a significantly better place than one mismanaged by a fragmented United States.