The old equilibrium between the United States and Iran has vanished and a new order will have to be built, writes Maryam Zar.
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.
The Green Channel Build is a new initiative to assist states in developing regions in building capability and capacity to deal with a plethora of environmental concerns, writes Jason Hatch.
U.S.-Russia missile saber-rattling in the Arctic sends threatening political messages but the bigger threat is its lasting environmental damage, writes Ibrahim Al-Marashi.
In the regions which occupy either side of the border between Mexico and the United States, the physical and political issues surrounding water form a strikingly clear lens through which to view the relationship between the two countries, writes Seth Freeman.
“Jurassic Park” may serve as a lesson about unintended consequences for foreign policymakers, writes Xania Bytof.
The latest heatwave demonstrates that climate change is a transnational threat that requires transcontinental cooperation, writes Ibrahim Al-Marashi.
Future dependency on Israeli natural gas could change the political equation for many European countries that are currently critical of Israeli policies toward Palestinians, write Mieczysław Boduszyński and Jamie Levin.
Current tensions within NATO need to be overcome in order to deal with the looming threat of climate insecurity, writes Ibrahim Al-Marashi.
The more clearly we begin to think of climate change as a threat to the habitat in which we live, the less tenable we will find the old presumption of a stark distinction between animal welfare and human rights, which has huge implications for policy makers, writes Lauren Nicole Core.