New developments and challenges for women riders and drivers in the Ride-hailing industry.
As conflicts keep erupting worldwide, the UN must seriously consider limiting the P5’s veto power.
Since its inception, the United Nations Security Council has been paralyzed by the political agendas of the great powers. If the Council is to achieve its main goal of maintaining peace and security, the international community must reconsider the veto power and its impact on the Council’s effectiveness.
If African countries are to achieve their Sustainable Development Goals by 2030, major changes are needed in the fields of funding, allocation of resources, and developing the necessary institutions.
Russia needs the West—but the realpolitik driving its foreign policy demands it be treated as an equal.
A “National Action Plan” to combat terrorism is incomplete without the state confronting its own history of supporting radical Islamism.
Resolving the conflict in Africa’s youngest country brings to the fore contradictions in President Trump’s foreign policy.
The rot in American politics is more than just a passing crisis.
Narendra Modi is prime minister of India because voters believed he could boost growth and deliver jobs. So far, he has succeeded in the first goal but failed dramatically in the second.
Europe remains an unreliable partner for Greece in handling the refugee crisis.
Old political dynasties are losing their grip on power as South Asian democracies change.
Socialism didn’t fail in Venezuela, because it never happened.
How the murder of a social media star reveals deeper problems in Pakistani society.
To respond to a stark gender disparity in foreign affairs, a new non-profit works to get more women miked, quoted, and bylined.
The Beijing regime is nervous that digital technology in the form of social media and other tools is chipping away at the Communist Party’s authoritarian system of control.
The American political system is broken, and political journalism has played a part in that failure.
Within the decade, the United States will no longer be the largest economy in the world. What will end, and has already begun to end, is not U.S. power but U.S. primacy.
Since at least the late nineteenth century, the Middle East has been an intrinsic part of our national narrative of racial and ethnic blending.
A long-serving former head of the Migrants Branch of the International Labor Organization W.R. Boehning once wrote that, “The history of mankind is a history of migration.” Egyptians, better than most, know the value of Boehning’s insight.