October 23, 2018
| Matthew P. GoodmanThe eye of the Trump trade policy storm passed over CSIS earlier this month when U.S. ambassador to the World Trade Organization (WTO) Dennis Shea sat down with my colleague Bill Reinsch for an armchair conversation.
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.
October 22, 2018
| Jon B. AltermanA great deal of uncertainty still surrounds the death of Saudi journalist Jamal Khashoggi. CSIS Middle East Program director Jon B. Alterman outlines what we know about this case and what developments and responses we can expect to see in the coming weeks.
The Egyptian government seems to be using horoscopes as a new avenue for disseminating pro-regime messages, hoping that their mystical quality lends credibility to government messaging that is lacking in other outlets.
A U.S. general recently lamented that the United States has multiple policy goals in Syria, but it has not been able either to prioritize or deconflict them—that is a problem, as CSIS Middle East Program director Jon Alterman writes in a new commentary.
Managed trade coming around again is an ominous development—not because it is always a mistake but because the current administration does not know where to stop, as CSIS Scholl Chair William Reinsch writes in a new commentary.
October 19, 2018
| Hijab ShahAcross U.S. administrations, Washington has noted its concerns of Islamabad playing a “double game” of partnering with the United States while simultaneously supporting anti-U.S. militants, as Hijab Shah from CSIS International Security Program writes in her commentary.
In the months since the somewhat anti-climactic release of the “real” report, the Nuclear Posture Review has been enjoying a honeymoon of sorts, as Rebecca Hersman, CSIS director of the Project on Nuclear Issues, writes in her commentary.
The future of work has recently attracted much attention from a variety of institutions, from governments to universities to private companies and news outlets: a simple Google search of the term future of work produces more than two billion results.