The meeting of Brazil, Russia, India, China, and South Africa this week highlights the potentially positive role the group could play in revitalizing the global system of partnerships and alliances to tackle the challenges of the 21st century.
One of the most innovative elements of the emerging post-2015 global development agenda is a focus on universality. What would that mean in the United States?
As the Millennium Challenge Corporation approaches its 10-year anniversary, it must explore and implement new aid approaches to stay on the cutting edge of international development best practices. Embracing regional compacts and regional threshold programs would allow the MCC to increase its number of beneficiaries and the sustained impact of its work at little to no additional cost.
By better defining the rationale behind procurement reform, increasing transparency, and using current mechanisms to expand its partner base, USAID can greatly increase its partnerships with local institutions while also building support for this critical reform within the U.S. development community.
The Department of State, Department of Defense, and USAID need greater co-operation to tackle conflict and poverty in the world.
A series of seismic changes are fundamentally altering how we should think about the relationship between public and private flows targeted at promoting development.
Wholesale tax evasion, particularly in the developing world, can have devastating effects.
With the Atrocities Prevention Board having just completed its first anniversary, it's time to take a look at its accomplishments, challenges, and potential for growth.
John Norris writes about why the U.N. goal to end extreme poverty by 2030 might be achievable.
In this video, Center for American Progress Chair John Podesta, who served on the U.N. High-Level Panel, discusses the panel's recommendations to eradicate poverty and transform world economies through sustainable development.