Join IPS and ILRF for a roundtable discussion about the Washington Consensus and the Development Debate in 2016 with the author of “Beyond Apologies” to reflect on re-defining the economics of wellbeing.
Congress and the Obama administration make clear they have not learned from two decades of failed trade policies and a devastating financial crisis in pushing the Trans-Pacific Partnership forward.
John Kerry may have bungled the lessons of Vietnam on Iraq, but when it comes to Cuba, he’s gotten the message.
The growing U.S. military presence in Asia could backfire, giving birth to what it ostensibly seeks to prevent.
When it comes to Vietnam and China, the frenemy of our frenemy is an even closer frenemy.
As global warming takes its toll on the South China Sea, an already tense political climate could become more perilous.
‘The Will to Resist’ is a book about average soldiers and their brave acts of dissent against a system that is betraying them.
At the World Bank, Robert McNamara wreaked as much havoc in countries as he did when head of the Pentagon.
The new Cuban leadership is contemplating neoliberal economic reforms but democracy is still off the table.
There’s no light at the end of the tunnel, laments columnist Conn Hallinan in a comparison of the battle of Basra to the Tet offensive.
U.S. veterans who served in Iraq and Afghanistan change the conversation.
Poet Susan Tichy reflects on what we think about when we think about war.
The United States thinks it owns the world, says Noam Chomsky, and that explains so much of its foreign policy.
The Bush administration has discredited civilian control of the military. The consequences are potentially disastrous.
Bruce Springsteen belts out an old peace movement standard.