The ferocity of reformist-hardline competition to shape the next parliament has dominated the political debates inside Iran and has obfuscated views of popular opinion about the elections, writes Banafsheh Keynoush.
Australians must work to understand how warming temperatures will affect bushfire dynamics over the coming years, writes Alice Hill.
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.
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.
In looking for solutions to the Rohingya crisis beyond daily survival, the underlying decisions of regional and international governments need to be brought to light, writes Jackson Stephens.
On this second anniversary, what has happened and continues to happen to the Rohingya must be acknowledged for what it is: genocide, writes Ann Durbin.
The success of Washington’s Indo-Pacific strategy depends on continued forgiveness from allies and partners, writes Derek Grossman.
During the Vietnam War, Asian Americans were identified as both adversary and citizen, leading to an examination during the war from an Asian American perspective which in turn strengthened the formation of a distinct political identity, writes Karen Ishizuka ahead of the Global LA Summit.
Less than a month after a gunman killed 50 people at two mosques in New Zealand's deadliest mass shooting, the type of weapons used by the gunman are now banned under dramatic new legislation that has effectively rebuilt New Zealand’s gun laws overnight, reports Pacific Council member Ani Ucar and Andrew Potter for Vice News.
Economic empowerment for women typically leads to political and social empowerment as well, CARE USA President and CEO Michelle Nunn told Pacific Council members in a discussion on International Women’s Day.