Mexico has the opportunity for regime change, writes Pacific Council member Luis Rubio.
This week, Afghanistan faces election violence; the United States, Canada, and Mexico reach a trade deal; the United States indicts Russian officials for cyber attacks; and more.
Relations between the United States and Iran can improve but will not get better so long as innocent Americans are held hostage, writes Robert C. O’Brien.
Statues of comfort women—monuments to Korean women who were forced into sex slavery by the Japanese army in World War II—continue to be a controversial topic between the Korean and Japanese communities, writes Mikayla Bean.
To get the Guantánamo cases to trial, Congress should implement two pragmatic, nonpolitical measures: federal judges should be sent to GTMO and those judges should be given expanded powers, writes Robert C. Bonner.
To truly be a transformational leader, Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi will need to revise his country's playbook on trade, writes Atman Trivedi.
This week, the United States imposes sanctions on Venezualan officials; China criticizes U.S. military sale to Taiwan; Ethiopia arrests thousands; and more.
The project to Strategically Protect Soft Networks (SPSN), in conjunction with the Pacific Council on International Policy, is pleased to continue its partnership by participating in PolicyWest, the Pacific Council’s signature annual conference.
China constitutes, for Mexico, an example and a challenge, a problem and a solution, all at the same time, writes Luis Rubio.
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At a recent discussion at the USC Annenberg School for Communication and Journalism, Professor Stanley Rosen explained how Chinese soft power has seen its greatest success in the developing world, writes James Cutchin.