With the right policies, Asian economies can mitigate the risks of this demographic trend and capitalize on their "silver dividend" to become more productive, resilient and dynamic than ever.
Asian economies should use the threat of broader U.S. tariffs as an opportunity to revamp their own development models.
As the global economic recovery gains momentum, the time has come to begin tightening monetary policy.
In the 1990s, South Korea waited for a crisis to erupt before responding with necessary reforms. But now the country is confronting a new set of internal and external risks.
As long as North Korea poses such an acute threat, China's opposition to the THAAD missile defense system is pointless — and highly destructive.
If Asian countries can develop a shared vision for an economic community and a political association, this century could be theirs.
China's economy is heading for a slowdown, but it doesn't have to be dire.
Perhaps Greece should look to Asia for proof that, by taking responsibility for its own destiny, a country can emerge stronger from even the most difficult trials.
The IMF would be wise to include China's currency in its international reserve asset, the Special Drawing Right.
Asia's rapidly growing middle class will serve as a keystone for economic and political development in the region.