The Millennium Development Goals Are Working
John Podesta writes about how the Millenium Development Goals are working and how we will continue to pursue the achievement of them.
Sustainable Security Project and the Post-2015 Development Agenda
The Sustainable Security and Peacebuilding Initiative is broadly engaging with many actors regarding the work of the U.N. High-Level Panel on the Post-2015 Development Agenda, and conducting targeted research and analysis to help advance progress in creating a more prosperous, connected, and resilient world.
Ending Extreme Poverty in Our Time?
John Norris explains how the United States can work with its allies to end extreme poverty in the next two decades.
Inclusive Economic Growth: Increasing Connectivity, Expanding Opportunity, and Reducing Vulnerability
Issue Brief We must take steps to ensure that the global economy allows the global population to thrive.
The Turning Point in Spending for Combating HIV/AIDS
Developing countries are now outspending international investments in combating HIV/AIDS, and the United States should do more to bolster this encouraging trend.
It All Starts with Training
Report John Norris, Abigail Long, Sarah Margon, and David Abramowitz explain why the United States should invest more in conflict prevention training.
Cutting the U.N. Budget Is (Still) a Bad Idea
Lawmakers pondering U.S. withdrawal from the United Nations need to realize how critical the multilateral institution is to U.S. policy goals, write Sarah Margon and Martin Wolberg-Stok.
Obama Neglects Child Soldiers
Sarah Margon on how the Obama administration could do more to protect child soldiers in troubled nations.
Twenty Years of Collapse and Counting
Report John Norris and Bronwyn Bruton look at the case of Somalia to explore the high cost crisis response rather than prevention.
International War Crimes and Justice
Interactive A slideshow from John Norris and Sarah Margon shows how many senior war criminals have been held accountable for their actions.
Afghan Aid Under the Microscope
Spending all the development funds in the world will not substitute for an actual functioning Afghan government, writes John Norris.