Job creation is the common goal that G-20 countries should be banding together to work on, writes Sabina Dewan.
In a globalized world the dichotomy between the domestic and international economies is not straightforward, writes Sabina Dewan, but that may be a good thing in 2011.
Sabina Dewan discusses the benefits of a strategic economic partnership between the United States and India.
Sabina Dewan applauds the decision by the financial ministers of the Group of 20 developed and developing nations toward rebalancing the global economy. Now the leaders must deliver on this ambitious agenda.
China’s currency rebalancing shouldn’t get all the attention at the International Monetary Fund and World Bank meetings this weekend, write Sabina Dewan and Adam S. Hersh. Jobs are just as important.
Sabina Dewan underscores why the president’s speech before the United Nations and his new U.S. Global Development Policy will make America more secure and our economy more competitive.
Renewing momentum toward the Millennium Development Goals will require the UN to recast priorities, write Isha Vij and Sabina Dewan.
Sabina Dewan and Christian E. Weller examine the key export factors that can lead our economy on a sustained, broad-based recovery.
The connection between workers’ rights in the developing world and our world of work in America is closer than you think, writes Sabina Dewan.
International labor standards are an imperative that allows us all to compete on an even playing field, and enforcement efforts should be applauded, writes Sabina Dewan.
The crisis in Greece underscores the many ways the global economy needs to be restructured, writes Sabina Dewan.
The first lesson to be learned from the latest sovereign debt crisis is that nations need to get the revenue side of their balance sheets in order, write Michael Linden and Sabina Dewan.
China’s clout grows at the International Monetary Fund, putting the spotlight on Beijing to revalue the yuan as part of its global commitments, write Winny Chen, Sabina Dewan, and Nina Hachigian.
The United States and China have an unhealthy and codependent economic relationship. That needs to change, writes Sabina Dewan.