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Project Syndicate
By Project Syndicate - Apr 24,2019
By Brahma ChellaneyNEW DELHI — For more than two years, China has waged a campaign of unparalleled repression against its Islamic minorities, incarcerating an estimated one-sixth of the adult Muslim population of the Xinjiang region at one point or another.
By Project Syndicate - Apr 24,2019
By Richard N. HaassNEW YORK — It has been nearly 60 years since the philosopher and historian Thomas Kuhn wrote his influential book “The Structure of Scientific Revolutions”.
By Project Syndicate - Apr 24,2019
By Kaushik BasuNEW YORK — In my book “The Republic of Beliefs: A New Approach to Law and Economics”, I was eager to demonstrate how the methods that have emerged from the long and fruitful dialogue between these fields could, with a little help from game theory, be applied to mul
By Project Syndicate - Apr 23,2019
By Lise Kingo and Scott Mather NEW YORK — The system of international cooperation that emerged from the ashes of World War II is at risk.
By Project Syndicate - Apr 20,2019
By Richard Kozul-Wright and Kevin GallagherGENEVA — The “Green New Deal” (GND) proposed by progressives in the United States cannot be achieved in isolation.
By Project Syndicate - Apr 20,2019
By Dani RodrikCAMBRIDGE — The world economy desperately needs a plan for “peaceful coexistence” between the United States and China. Both sides need to accept the other’s right to develop under its own terms.
By Project Syndicate - Apr 20,2019
By Eswar PrasadITHACA — The drumbeat of warnings about a looming worldwide recession is growing ever louder.
By Project Syndicate - Apr 17,2019
By Ian BurumaNEW YORK — A common explanation for the rise of right-wing demagogues around the world is that many people feel “left behind” by globalism, technology, deindustrialisation, pan-national institutions and so on.
By Project Syndicate - Apr 17,2019
By Kevin WatkinsLONDON — David Malpass has taken over as World Bank (WB) president, and he carries some heavy political baggage.
By Project Syndicate - Apr 17,2019
By Diane CoyleCAMBRIDGE — Despite ever-improving conditions for millions of people around the world,  documented by entities like the University of Oxford’s Our World in Data“ and highlighted by scholars like Steven Pinker, popular discontent is on the rise in many places.

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