Foreign Policy Journal

  • by Ghulam Farooq Mujaddidi
    The Taliban must alter their zero-sum mentality and seriously commit to bringing peace to Afghanistan before it is too late. The post Why Do Taliban Continue to Kill If They Are Serious about Peace? appeared first on Foreign Policy Journal.
  • by George Ajjan
    Lebanon must end its lockdown or face economic, fiscal, and monetary disasters that pose an even greater threat to the country than COVID-19. The post Lebanon’s Dubious Second Wave and the Need to End Lockdown appeared first on Foreign Policy Journal.
  • by Emilio Iasiello
    Blaming cyber attacks on governments has become routine, but has it resulted in accountability, punishment, or reduction in hostile cyber activities? The post What Has Publicly Blaming Cyber Attacks on Governments Solved? appeared first on Foreign Policy Journal.
  • by Ben Acheson
    The current political crisis in Afghanistan is actually an important step towards a realistic peaceful solution: a political “unsettlement”. The post Afghan Peace is Now About the Art of the Possible, Not the Perfect appeared first on Foreign Policy Journal.
  • by Jeremy R. Hammond
    Inherently overestimated COVID-19 fatality rates have created mass fear and panic, manufacturing consent for extreme and harmful authoritarian policies. The post COVID-19: What You Need to Know about Fatality Rates appeared first on Foreign Policy Journal.

Foreign Policy Association

RSS Error: https://foreignpolicyblogs.com/feed is invalid XML, likely due to invalid characters. XML error: > required at line 14, column 13

The Institute of International and European Affairs RSS Feed

  • by Mark Dempsey
    This blog provides an explanation of the term ‘circular economy’, followed by a brief assessment of its role in addressing the triple planetary crises, improving public health, and boosting economic growth. The paper concludes with an analysis of circular practices in EU and Irish policy contexts.  The post Resilience and the Circular Economy appeared first […]
  • by IIEA
    This blog outlines the background context to the Bulgarian parliamentary elections, held on Sunday, 4 April 2021, the results, and their possible implications for the EU and Ireland. The post Beyond Borissov? The Possible Implications of the Bulgarian Parliamentary Election for the EU and Ireland. appeared first on IIEA.
  • by IIEA
    Bobby Healy, CEO of Manna Aero, discusses the opportunities and challenges of drone technology, including the social and regulatory implications. The post Drone Technology: Social Opportunities and Regulatory Challenges appeared first on IIEA.
  • by IIEA
    As the Biden Administration settles in, the IIEA is delighted to welcome to Daniel S. Hamilton and Joseph Quinlan to share analysis from their annual Transatlantic Economy survey, commissioned by AmCham EU. The post The Transatlantic Economy: An Economic Outlook for 2021 appeared first on IIEA.
  • by IIEA
    This blog provides an analysis of the importance of a free and pluralistic media in the context of the debate on upholding the rule of law within the European Union. The post Media Freedom in the EU – A Pillar of the Rule of Law in Peril? appeared first on IIEA.

Ethics & International Affairs RSS Feed

  • by The Editors
    Ethics & International Affairs, the journal of the Carnegie Council, seeks a remote volunteer intern for the summer. The goal of the journal is to integrate rigorous thinking about principles of ethics and justice into discussions of the practical policy dilemmas that frequently arise in global politics. Some topics that the journal commonly publishes on […]
  • by Nikolas Gvosdev
    Paul Glastris has a must-read article in the Washington Monthly about the lessons we can learn from the U.S. reaction to the Greek War of Independence (March 25, 2021 marks the bicentennial of the Greek declaration of independence from the Ottoman Empire), for what it says about balancing different baskets of interests and values (self-determination, […]
  • by Reuben E. Brigety, II
    Black Lives Matter is more than a statement. It is even more than a movement. It is a moment of great consequence in our history as a nation. How we choose to address it will help to define us for a generation and will be remembered for decades to come. The post Black Lives Matter: […]
  • by Nikolas Gvosdev
    Politico reporter (and friend of the Doorstep Podcast) Nahal Toosi recently asked about how we ought to be comparing and contrasting the current Biden administration’s foreign policies with those of its predecessor. To the extent that we want to see the current presidency as the “anti-Trump” administration, this can obscure points of continuity as well […]
  • by The Editors
    Welcome to our roundup of news and current events related to ethics and international affairs! Here’s some of what we’ve been reading this past month. The post What We’ve Been Reading appeared first on Ethics & International Affairs.

Global Issues RSS Feed

  • by Global Issues
    A 77-year old nun from the southern African country of Lesotho has been telling the UN how she survived a deadly outbreak of COVID-19 in her convent and why it’s important to embrace the vaccine. Read the full story, “Surviving a deadly outbreak of COVID-19 in a Lesotho convent”, on globalissues.org →
  • by Global Issues
    Apr 16 (IPS) – Colombia will grant legal status to all Venezuelan migrants who fled there since 2016 to escape their country’s economic collapse and political crisis.Read the full story, “Colombia Gives Nearly 1 Million Venezuelan Migrants Legal Status and Right to Work”, on globalissues.org →
  • by Global Issues
    More than 31 million people across West and Central Africa may not have enough to eat in the coming months as hunger rises due to an “explosive mix” of skyrocketing food prices, conflict and fallout from the COVID-19 pandemic, the World Food Programme (WFP) said on Friday.  Read the full story, “Soaring food prices, conflicts […]
  • by Global Issues
    The UN Security Council has unanimously passed a resolution which calls for all foreign forces and mercenaries to leave Libya and gives the green light for a UN team to monitor last October’s historic ceasefire agreement. Read the full story, “Libya: Security Council backs ceasefire mechanism, calls for withdrawal of foreign forces and mercenaries”, on globalissues.org →
  • by Global Issues
    With the number of new COVID-19 cases nearly doubling over the past two months, approaching the highest infection rate the world has seen during the pandemic, the unequal distribution of vaccines is not only a moral outrage, but economically and epidemiologically self-defeating, the head of the UN health agency told a special ministerial meeting of […]