To promote domestic resilience and curb the malign influence of authoritarian powers, the United States and its democratic partners need to unite against corruption and kleptocracy.
Limit, Leverage, and Compete: A New Strategy on China
What the FY 2020 Defense Budget Gets Wrong
Mapping China’s Global Governance Ambitions
Securing a Democratic World
To effectively relaunch and renew the trans-Atlantic bond, both the United States and Europe must make a comprehensive commitment to progressive values.
Turkey’s pursuit of strategic autonomy should be met with firm transactionalism by the Biden administration, and while this stance is unlikely to change President Erdoğan’s unilateral approach, it could help preserve certain institutional ties.
Trump and his allies have incited an insurrection but the movement may outlast his administration.
NATO needs to think beyond the 2 percent pledge to close its capabilities gap.
With a new administration entering office and Americans desperate for action, the government needs a national plan for renewal focused on rewiring the economy, rebuilding the safety net, and reconnecting America to the world.
While the pandemic has illustrated the need for progressive policies more than ever, significant challenges still confront those who advocate for and hope to implement them.
The United States should do more to combat the strategic use of corruption by authoritarian states and the private sector actors who enable it.
Polling shows that members of Europe’s Turkish and Turkish-Kurdish diaspora value their separate identity; nevertheless, they welcome the opportunities and freedom of life in Europe, even in the face of lingering discrimination.
To deliver on his promise to lead on climate change action abroad, President-elect Joe Biden should put the U.S. Department of State in the central role of executing this new and urgent charge.
The world needs a flexible, inclusive, and rights-centered paradigm to protect people who have been forcibly displaced—and the United States can help build it.
Over the coming year, new administrations in the United States and Japan must strengthen the alliance and reaffirm its value in Asia and beyond in order to tackle significant challenges.
The Biden administration should create a new initiative to make a significant investment in U.S. foreign assistance to support democracies.
The United States should prioritize a dual-track approach to strengthening coordination among the world’s democratic nations by expanding the G-7 and hosting a global summit of democracies.
For the U.S.-South Korea alliance to be most effective, the two countries must strive to understand one another—and progressives must find common ground on key challenges.