Genuine, sustainable progress depends on changing economic incentives for energy production and use.
China is credited for making the region a priority for Tokyo, but Southeast Asia has always been one of Japan’s vital interests.
Outside observers can see in the U.S. today a lot of what the U.S. historically has warned others about.
What leaders say at moments like these matters. And all the more so now because too many leaders have recently been unable or unwilling to say the right things.
North Korea sent a simple message at the military parade last week to mark the 75th anniversary of the founding of the ruling Korean Workers’ Party: Kim Jong Un’s commitment to his nuclear arsenal is unflagging.
Mounting concern about Chinese behavior prompted the four countries that make up the Quadrilateral Security Dialogue to resurrect the forum in 2017.
The economic impact of this crisis has reached historic proportions; and, while not as bad as the Great Depression, it is far worse than the Great Recession a decade ago.
The world is facing a set of unprecedented crises and the world body is distracted by geopolitical rivalries and a growing tendency of governments to go it alone.
Suga’s career has been marked by hard work. He knows how to maneuver in a bureaucracy. But those efforts, until now, have been in the service of someone else’s agenda.
Moscow must be punished for its actions and Putin stripped of the delusion that he is untouchable.
Nationalist leaders, the general antagonistic public, military confrontations and nuclear-armed neighbors: This is as dangerous a combination as can be imagined.
For someone who has held the top office so long, his accomplishments don't amount to a lot.
Shackled by an outdated system, Japan's national bureaucrats are working dangerously long hours.
It's time to shift gears in the effort to restructure the nation's energy landscape.
Setsuko Thurlow is an atomic bombing survivor who lives in Canada. She has been a highly visible public face of the hibakusha around the world, campaigning tirelessly for nuclear abolition and was included in the small delegation from the International Campaign to Abolish Nuclear ...
Americans have been understandablyalarmed about foreign electoral interference. But the practice is not new; in fact, the U.S. was for a long time its leading exponent.
Unlike previous recoveries, fixed asset investment in the private sphere is rising while growing at a slower pace in the public sector.
The time has come for the nation to show a clear stance on nuclear energy while assessing its possible value.
Don’t be surprised if those retiring in 2035 need an extra five years or more of future income because of longevity alone.
If Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu fails to develop a viable Palestinian state, his escape from history could prove very short-lived.
When it comes to the pandemic, or climate change, we may have to accept a certain amount of coexistence, even as we develop countermeasures.