The old equilibrium between the United States and Iran has vanished and a new order will have to be built, writes Maryam Zar.
The United States can work with partner countries to use existing resources in a more coordinated manner in order to achieve immediate progress toward mitigating the negative impacts of climate change on Kiribati, writes C. Steven McGann.
With major developments in the U.S.-China cold war, Hong Kong, Brexit, Syria, and impeachment in the United States, plus hotspots across Latin America and the Middle East, it looks like the world will continue to heat up in 2020, writes DJ Peterson. Here are the international issues to watch this year.
The United States and other Arctic states should continue to enhance their cooperative relationship with Russia in the Arctic while at the same time using the full range of policy to continue to condemn Russia’s illegal actions in other parts of the world, writes Jeremy McKenzie.
Of the nearly 200 articles we published in our online Newsroom in 2019, here are the 15 people read the most. Reread your favorite pieces or read them for the first time.
Kathi Lynn Austin recently spoke to the Pacific Council about her work to uncover and bring to justice the transnational criminal organizations that orchestrate international arms deals and illegal wildlife poaching in sub-Saharan Africa.
Telecommunications advances are now making it possible for governments and utilities to make better resource management decisions when it comes to water and energy, writes Brian Chase.
Rather than purchasing Greenland, the best way for the United States to provide for both security and sustainable development in the Arctic is through partnerships and cooperation, writes Jeremy McKenzie.
With the news cycle having moved on since millions around the world took to the streets to demand action on climate change, it remains unclear what the long-term impact of the strikes will be, writes Abhinanda Bhattacharyya.
Watch the PolicyWest 2019 TED-style talks on LA and international trade, election security, climate change, and the Fourth Industrial Revolution.
Is Mexico City running out of water? The answer, clearly, is that it doesn’t have to, writes Seth Freeman in a two-part series.