It's time to stop calling countries like Brazil and China "developing." They're just rich.
Do we really want multinational companies selling harmful lifestyles in the developing world?
When Egypt's next rulers finally tackle urgently needed economic reform, they should look to an unlikely model: Iran.
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 the Obama administration using its radio station to attack the Cuban Catholic Church?
An ex-president is convicted, England celebrates, and Angela Merkel feeds a penguin.
Or, in praise of small victories.
Why Cambodia’s opposition faces a steep uphill battle in its effort to oust Prime Minister Hun Sen.
The oil won’t last forever -- so Saudi Arabia’s government has to reform its economy if it wants to survive.
Tunisia’s new government has declared war on sleaze -- but that’s much easier said than done.
Forget Kyoto. There’s a much better way to persuade the developing world to fight climate change.
If the international community doesn't help Libya build a democratic society now, it'll have no one but itself to blame for the consequences of failure.
Just because Brazil’s growth rates are slowing, doesn’t mean the doomsayers are right.
It's time for the leaders of the G-8 nations to live up to their commitment to help the world's poor help themselves.
The West isn't declining. Here are four world powers enjoying an astonishing renaissance.
Managing the transition to a democratic Cuba: A user’s guide.
Britain's Parliament begins its new session like no other legislature.
China now finds itself on the side of peace in a brewing border conflict between Sudan and South Sudan. But is it really committed to stopping its old buddy, Bashir?
A conversation with USAID administrator Rajiv Shah on expanding public-private partnerships and integrating development and emergency intervention.
For Washington, democracy promotion in Yemen continues to take a back seat to the fight against Al-Qaeda.
Breakneck growth has made China an economic miracle. But will the destruction of families prove to be too high a cost?
A conversation between Ian Bremmer and David Rothkopf.