The war in Ukraine is not just about territory. It’s about the future of global governance.
The White House’s embrace of the Indian leader is normalizing fascism in the world’s most populous country — and in the U.S. as well.
The failed coup by the Wagner Group has exposed the Russian president’s fatal weaknesses.
African leaders visited Russia and Ukraine. The U.S. secretary of state visited China. Is détente making a comeback?
Europe and the United States have to stop competing and start cooperating to avert climate catastrophe.
Wealthy countries are angling for access to the resources of poorer countries to power a “clean energy” transition. But this transition is about so much more than that.
The war has cost lives and destroyed the Ukrainian economy. But it has also been a major environmental hazard.
Hint: rationing is a better approach than markets.
Wherever one stands on the independence vs. accommodation spectrum in Taiwan, everyone should agree that a U.S.-China war is in nobody’s interest.
When it comes to U.S. security, Americans are more of a threat than the Chinese or the Russians.
Sudan is in yet another civil war. Can it put military rule behind it once and for all?
Ukraine is fighting against two evils simultaneously: the reality of Putin and the possibility of nuclear war.
The call of the peace movement 20 years ago–invading troops out!–should be the call of the peace movement today.
Corporations are using trade and investment treaties to handcuff global and national efforts to save the planet.
Will the war turn into a stalemate or the crushing defeat of an imperial power?