Despite Putin’s brutal invasion of Ukraine, Xi continues to embrace a self-interested partnership with Russia.
Beijing’s success will depend on the policies of regional actors—particularly Iran.
Adopted in December 2022, Resolution 2664 provides much-needed flexibility for aid workers in sanctioned contexts. However, it has limits, and its impact depends on how it is implemented by countries including the United States.
Attempts to end the conflict can no longer equal ignore rights and instead must be the guiding light.
Serbia leveraged migrating Tunisians to pressure the EU, until closing the route last November. Yet other countries will continue to use migrants to gain advantage over Europe until a common system is developed.
The latest U.S. policy reform on the Missile Technology Control Regime may benefit the Indian space economy.
The truth is that Moscow needs its grain deal partners far more than they need it, which makes it hard for the Kremlin to put pressure on anyone.
The massive drilling operation says less about U.S. climate policy and more about the struggle to transition away from fossil fuels.
A new model for analyzing online threats could help investigators detect and disrupt malicious operations more quickly—and enable them to better share their insights and understanding with one another.
As the conflict in Yemen continues, one lesser-known aspect—the maritime stakes for Saudi Arabia and the UAE—will need to be addressed for the best chance of a lasting peace agreement.
While the growing trade between Minsk and Moscow has alleviated the former’s current economic difficulties, Belarus is becoming more dependent on its eastern neighbor in the long term and ceding its economic sovereignty.
This article argues four key pillars must underpin India’s climate finance strategy: private sector mobilization, international institutions and partnerships, a blend of financial instruments, and innovation finance.
The absence of any mechanism for getting sanctions lifted, or even any dialogue on this issue, means the Russian elites have no choice but to hunker down in Russia.
The ways in which democracies interact with autocracies can also play a role in sustaining repressive regimes. Democratic governments must adopt more holistic approaches that offset the negative implications of international engagement.
The global spyware and digital forensics industry is equipping democratic and authoritarian governments with advanced intrusive capabilities. Now, more information about this opaque industry is coming to light following an array of surveillance scandals.
China’s brokering of the Iran-Saudi deal is emblematic of a regional realignment that no longer sees the United States as the only party in its calculations. It may be tough for the great power to accept and harder for it to readjust. But it may have no choice.
A closer look at the regional dimension of the yuan’s internationalization, however, provides a more complex picture. As a result of the Kremlin’s war in Ukraine and Western sanctions against Russia, the yuan has suddenly found itself on the way to becoming the dominant regional currency in northern Eurasia.
Information from SBIRS satellites would meaningfully increase security for the two Northeast Asian allies against Pyongyang’s growing missile threat.
Spyware and digital forensics technologies are being used for political repression around the world. Democratic governments are some of the worst offenders.
The closest historical analogy to the Crimean War of 2014–? is the Crimean War of 1853–1856, for several reasons. First is the central role of the Crimea, though in both cases, part of the hostilities took place far from that fateful peninsula. Second, both wars were lost by Russia.
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