The drama that is U.S.-China relations added a new episode in Buenos Aires this weekend. The outcome was in many ways anti-climactic, as the two sides reached the most limited of agreements, writes Scott Kennedy, deputy director of the CSIS Freeman Chair.
Kartikeya Singh, deputy director of the Wadhwani Chair in CSIS U.S. India Policy Studies, highlights important voter issues in the upcoming state assembly elections in India as well as recent, noteworthy policies and reforms rolled out by incumbent state governments.
In a world where democracy is in recession, Nigerian commitment to democratic values makes the upcoming February 2019 elections worth paying attention to, as CSIS Africa Program director Judd Devermont writes in his commentary.
November 26, 2018
| Earl Anthony Wayne, Daniel F. Runde, Jena SantoroIn Geneva, donors should praise the reforms made while making clear that Afghanistan must continue and deepen reforms if donors are to continue to provide support over the next two years, as CSIS experts from the Project on Prosperity and Development write in their commentary.
Although China is currently setting the pace of the “great game” playing out in the Indo-Pacific, it still has a long way to go before it challenges U.S. regional supremacy, as Patrick Buchan from the Alliances and American Leadership Project writes in his commentary.
At a recent event hosted by CSIS Americas Program, both Ambassador Brownfield and Juan Zarate offered some thoughts on how the international community can help Venezuela during “Day After” challenges, as Moises Rendon writes in his new commentary.
A concerted attempt by the international community to force Maduro from office by challenging his legitimacy may help Venezuelans get their country back, as Moises Rendon, associate director and associate fellow of the CSIS Americas Program, writes in a new commentary.
With greater, accelerating urbanization in food security, food systems in the global South deserve a specific place at the table of development priorities, as Christian Man, research fellow with the CSIS Global Food Security Project, writes in his commentary.
To say that the UN High-Level Meeting on noncommunicable disease has disappointed observers and many participants alike is an understatement as Robert Newman, senior associate with CSIS Global Health Policy Center, writes in a new commentary.