The Davos-inspired era of unrestrained globalization is over, and companies should start putting the national interests of their home countries ahead of profits.
As the deadly coronavirus began to spread, Beijing wasted the most critical resource to fight it: trust.
Arab countries are looking for partners who aren’t bogged down by chaos ranging from impeachment to Iowa.
The continent is suddenly facing serious questions about its future role in world politics—and even in the trans-Atlantic relationship.
As it improvises its way through a public health crisis, the United States has never been less prepared for a pandemic.
The most effective plan against the Islamic Republic has always been the most obvious—and the one nobody in Washington seems willing to try.
The relationship between the two men proves that, even at a time of rapid technological and economic change, you can’t buy real power.
As the 2020 presidential campaign heats up, U.S. politics is getting harder and harder to explain to the rest of the world.
Attitudes toward the United States are improving across the Atlantic—but only because the right wing is getting stronger.
It’s not just Trump. Washington hasn’t had a coherent strategy for decades.
Scores of people in Wuhan and Hong Kong have been sent to hospitals because of a mystery respiratory ailment—and true to form, China is trying to keep it quiet.
Economic tensions with China may be soothed, but in 2020, Trump will have other trade concerns to worry about.