In the battle for Asia's soul, which side will win -- security or economics?
The showdown between China and the United States over telecommunications technology is about much more than just security.
The State Department is hard at work integrating economics into U.S. foreign policy.
The Chinese purchase of a Canadian oil company is something U.S. officials should welcome, not fear.
Why yesterday's plan for the economy won't work for tomorrow.
Together, their GDP now nearly equals the United States. But are they really the future of the global economy?
He may not be perfect, but there's never been a better time to be in the prophet of doom business.
A South Korean video is making waves on the Web. But the West is actually late to the party.
Turkey has undeniable economic potential, but there is still a lot of work to do.
Why no one should be surprised that the emerging economic superpower is getting cut back down to size.
Why the president's cabinet reshuffle portends a new move toward reform.
Half an hour from Beijing, the potential ground zero of the Chinese real estate meltdown.
Anne-Marie Slaughter is on to something bigger than she realizes.
Relying only on the state to implement democratic reforms in Burma is a fool’s errand. But there’s a better way.
The Justice Department turns up the heat against a resource-rich dictatorship as the State Department helps its leader buff his image.
Sub-Saharan Africa is starting to shed its reputation as an economic laggard. The West should pay attention.
Why is there so much glee over Mark Zuckerberg's IPO woes?
Everyone wants southern Europe's troubled economies to go their own way, except for the people who live there.
Greece is not Lehman Brothers, and the global economy will be just fine if it drops out of the eurozone.
The global tobacco industry is targeting women in emerging markets. Can public policy rise to the challenge?
Egypt may think it struck a blow against Israel by canceling a gas deal between the two countries. But all it really did was shoot itself in the foot.
"The biggest company you never heard of," as Reuters once put it, Glencore does business in dozens of countries on every continent except Antarctica. Here's a snapshot of this global empire -- and some of its murky local alliances.