Emerging technology poses new and novel questions. Unfortunately, the time to answer them is growing short.
For Brad Glosserman's latest contributions to The Japan Times, see below:
Given that virtually every decision is to some degree a prediction, it is remarkable just how bad we as a species are at it.
Putin is taking great pleasure in the convulsions that have seized the U.S. body politic, yet the satisfaction must be fleeting as his attention focuses elsewhere.
Last week’s U.S. presidential debate was engrossing — as is a car crash or a tawdry reality TV show. The rudeness and incoherence left most viewers aghast.
The race to improve battery technology is proceeding on several fronts, the most visible of which is that for electric vehicles.
Disturbing of late has been the growing disregard for international law among governments that have been pillars of the world’s legal order such as the U.S. and the U.K.
Medecins Sans Frontieres warns that the global scramble to hoard vaccines by rich countries will feed a dangerous trend of "vaccine nationalism."
A lack of clarity dissuades China from seeking reunification through force by leaving open the possibility of a U.S. response and dissuades Taiwan from reckless actions.
It’s taken as a given that the Belt and Road initiative (BRI), China’s effort to close the world’s multitrillion-dollar infrastructure gap, is an attempt to extend Beijing’s influence throughout the world by means fair and foul. One of the most incendiary charges is that ...
Shinzo Abe will likely be haunted by the goals that remain beyond his grasp when he officially steps down as prime minister.