The Biden administration’s inconsistency on what gets called a “genocide” or “war crime” reflects a longer U.S. history of politicizing international law.
Even if governments agree to suspend patent protections for vaccines, corporations can fight back with expensive lawsuits.
With Zimbabwe’s workers fighting for justice, it’s time for a fundamental rethink of U.S. policy toward the country.
From the pandemic to climate change to police violence, today’s crises require global collaboration on a scale never seen before.
Escalating U.S. interventions have led to more extremist violence on the continent, not less.
The Biden administration lifted sanctions against the International Criminal Court. It’s not enough.
The highest income countries have gotten over half of global vaccine doses. The poorest countries have gotten just 0.1 percent.
Climate change poses an existential threat. That doesn’t mean we should further empower an already bloated Pentagon.
I’ve spent my entire career on peacebuilding after conflict. Here’s how we avoid becoming a failed state.
U.S. Africa policy will be most productive if U.S. policymakers are willing to learn and collaborate rather than to preach or dictate.