Regions / China
China must decide if it wants to secure "great power" status in the security realm or focus on regional economic growth for a sustainable future.
In the second issues of the International Review of Contemporary Law, dedicated to the 70th Anniversary of the United Nations Charter, Phyllis Bennis writes about the Paris climate talks, the UN, terrorism, and the global war on terror.
It’s tempting to use a harsh epithet like “terrorism” to describe the actions in Orlando, but it may ultimately be counterproductive. "Mass hate crime" may be more accurate.
If the U.S. and China think they can grow at each other's expense, they're snookering themselves.
This massive leak of transactions involving 214,488 offshore corporations, covering 40 years of activity, will boost the global movement to recapture trillions of the hidden wealth of nations.
The Iranian gusher means prices won’t rebound anytime soon.
Washington is effectively subsidizing Pakistan’s nuclear arsenal — the fastest-growing in the world — even as the country drifts closer to China and Russia.
Let's say the U.S. actually curbed its military adventurism, reeled in the Pentagon budget, and closed its global network of bases. Then what?
The world's two major powers lost a decade that could have been spent hashing out responses to climate change, the arms trade, and the global recession.
After more than a year of negotiations, a U.S.-backed nuclear deal with Iran has been struck.