An actionable plan for the next administration’s progressive national security agenda.
This interactive database features nearly 250 recommendations that the next administration can advance, adopt, and implement within the first 100 days to set the country on a path toward a more progressive national security approach.
Congress needs to do real oversight about how and whether the current wars should continue before considering any new AUMF.
At a time of exponential growth across Africa, the United States stands to significantly benefit from growing trade and lasting alliances on the continent if it positions itself strategically today.
International justice is at a critical crossroads, offering a perfect moment to examine its key accomplishments, shortcomings, and challenges moving forward.
The White House’s Immigration Framework Would Eviscerate Immigration from Latin America, Africa, and Asia
Slashing family migration and eliminating the diversity visa program would result in more than 350,000 fewer immigrants each year.
The United States should work to unlock Africa’s tremendous potential to be a powerhouse of future growth lifting millions out of poverty, a substantial market for U.S. goods, and a breadbasket to the world.
Please join the Center for American Progress to discuss the future of U.S.-Africa relations in the age of President Trump and what this means for the economic, political, and human rights concerns from the perspective of both regions.
Egypt is another example of Trump’s fondness for an increasingly authoritarian government in a country where he has business interests.
The rise of Donald Trump possesses parallels to apartheid South Africa—but the best course of action in the face of dangerous political setbacks is to stand in unwavering opposition at every turn.
On the cusp of his trip to Africa, how does President Obama’s record on the continent stand up?
The conversation on the post-2015 development agenda is shifting from defining goals to financing and implementation, providing both opportunities and challenges as financing negotiations culminate in July 2015.
With just 500 days left before the Millennium Development Goals expire, it is important to acknowledge all that they have spurred the world to achieve.
The U.S.-Africa Leaders Summit, focused on investment in the next generation, sets the stage for sustained partnership, and a commitment to regularizing the U.S.-Africa dialogue can help ensure its success.
Vikram Singh, Vice President for National Security and International Policy at the Center for American Progress, testifies before the U.S. Senate Foreign Relations Committee, Subcommittee on Near Eastern and South and Central Asian Affairs.