John Norris and Bronwyn Bruton look at the case of Somalia to explore the high cost crisis response rather than prevention.
Colin Cookman, Brian Katulis, Sarah Margon, and Caroline Wadhams look at ways to streamline aid to Pakistan while making it more effective.
Michael Werz, Caroline Wadhams, Matthew Duss, and Sarah Margon on what Turkey's June elections mean for for U.S. foreign policy in the region.
Spending all the development funds in the world will not substitute for an actual functioning Afghan government, writes John Norris.
President Obama should acknowledge the limitations of a security-centric approach to the Middle East and endorse a universal vision that is centered on broad and inclusive economic and social development, writes Sarah Margon.
The Ugandan Parliament is set to vote this week on an extreme bill that targets gays and lesbians for imprisonment and even death. Bishop Gene Robinson and Andre Banks explain what you can do to help stop it.
Sarah Margon examines how the United States should rethink its foreign assistance in the Middle East.
John Norris and Connie Veillette detail how Congress could save more than $500 million annually by eliminating unnecessary regulations that make it harder to carry out effective development programs abroad.
Bin Laden’s death and the Middle East uprisings present the Obama administration with an opportunity to shift to a more comprehensive counterterrorism strategy that recognizes a changing landscape, writes Sarah Margon.
Restricting U.S. support for the United Nations ultimately has a much higher price tag than it does savings.
Sarah Margon and John Norris outline why we need the United Nations and why efforts to pull back from this institution are a mistake.
The budget deal for the rest of the fiscal year cuts key foreign affairs and assistance funding we need to respond to the changing threats across the globe that require more than military might, says Sarah Margon.
Noam Unger and John Norris spell out some of the key considerations that should be addressed as the U.S. Global Development Council moves from concept to reality.
John Norris explains what our leaders in Washington need to do to help democracy and stability prevail in the Middle East.
John Norris responds to the recent UN Security Council resolution authorizing use of force in Libya and suggests how the international community should proceed.