The spate of civil-military crises is a product of countries dealing with their new positions in a shifting global order, Paul Poast argues.
"This is the last moment at which to pull the plug on Ukraine. It is absolutely vital we continue," Ivo Daalder says on CBS News.
"It is foolish to discuss reforming the UN while ignoring the brutal contemporary political realities," Thomas G. Weiss argues.
It's not too soon to consider the role of accountability, particularly criminal accountability, in negotiations between Russia and Ukraine, David Scheffer writes.
Washington and Beijing see themselves locked in a zero-sum competition doubling as an existential ideological struggle, Paul Heer writes.
"Once bullets and projectiles start flying, the variables at play multiply, and in the ensuing chaos there are limits to what can be controlled," Paul Poast writes.
The book, which raises tough questions about smart city tech and its impacts on urban communities, was awarded a $25,000 prize for the inaugural award.
More than 20 years after 9/11, are US counterterrorism efforts in Africa paying off? Senior Fellow Elizabeth Shackelford joins fellow experts to discuss.
When in doubt about a foreign policy problem, Paul Poast argues, Washington’s first instinct is to turn to the military.
Russia needs munitions for the war in Ukraine, Bruce Jentleson explains, while North Korea wants technology for its space program.