October 18, 2018
| Heather A. Conley, Donatienne RuyA new CSIS report "Crossing Borders: How the Migration Crisis Transformed Europe’s External Policy" examine the shift in the European Union’s foreign and development policies through funding decisions to respond to the 2015-2016 migration crisis and its lasting consequences.
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.
Now that the BUILD Act is law, it is time to revisit why the legislation matters and what it implies for agencies such as OPIC and USAID as Daniel Runde and Romina Bandura from CSIS Project on Prosperity and Development writes in a new 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.
This report outlines the main observations from a recent trip made by a research team from the CSIS Global Health Policy Center and the CSIS Global Food Security Project to Uganda and gives policy recommendations for future U.S. engagement on nutrition in Uganda.
In the absence of a clear U.S. policy, first lady Melania Trump’s travel last week renewed questions about U.S. priorities, programs, and funding in sub-Saharan Africa as Judd Devermont, CSIS Africa Program director, writes in a new CQ piece.
CSIS report “Information Warfare: An Emergent Australian Defence Force Capability” sets out some key questions from the Australian military concerning information warfare and its implications for allies and security partners seeking to confront this challenge.
Moscow continues to wage an offensive information campaign designed, in the words of the U.S. Director of National Intelligence, to “weaken and divide the United States.” But Washington has been reactive, slow to respond, and focused on defensive measures.
This report examines congressional views on key foreign policy issues with recommendations for future areas of bipartisan collaboration on opportunities for strengthening Congress's institutional role in foreign policy.