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.
To compete at full strength in 5G, the United States must first counter China's market-distorting industrial policies.
Federal policymakers must invest in domestic electric vehicle production and deployment now in order to support high-quality American jobs, cut greenhouse gas emissions over the long term, and ensure national competitiveness in a key area of growth.
America was caught off guard in 2016, but the country has learned a great deal from that experience—and by understanding what happened in the past, it can better protect upcoming elections.
President Trump is looking for someone to blame for his failure to protect the American people from the COVID-19 pandemic, and he thinks China is the perfect scapegoat.
The long journey to bring a resolution to the COVID-19 pandemic requires unprecedented actions, but sacrificing our civil liberties shouldn’t be among them.
This troubling trend could lead to greater global competition at a time when cooperation between world powers is needed more than ever.
The authors translated evidence that President Xi will likely use to claim that he anticipated a black swan event such as the COVID-19 outbreak and ordered the Chinese Communist Party to prepare for it.
It is unclear how the new commission within the State Department will rule on universal human rights.
As challenges to democracy and human rights in Asia grow, the United States must stick to its principles by acting early and often to stand up for universal values.
Working families are bearing the brunt of the damage of the Trump administration’s trade agenda.
As is the case with the rest of its economic policies, the administration has put business interests over working people in its trade policy.
Progressive policymakers in Washington and Seoul need to work together to build a stronger U.S.-South Korea alliance that can advance shared interests, regardless of which political parties are in power.
Competition with China provides an opportunity for the United States to get its own house in order.