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Project Syndicate
By Project Syndicate - Mar 17,2019
By Nicholas AgarWELLINGTON — Nowadays, one struggles to think of any jobs that will still be available for our children when they grow up.
By Project Syndicate - Mar 16,2019
By Carmen M. Reinhart and Christoph TrebeschCAMBRIDGE — The challenges posed by an ageing population are manifold, and they are neither new nor unique.
By Project Syndicate - Mar 14,2019
By Anders Fremstad and Mark PaulFORT COLLINS/SARASOTA — Three years ago, the United States achieved a grim milestone: its first climate refugees.
By Project Syndicate - Mar 13,2019
By Steve HollingworthWASHINGTON, DC — That morning ritual loved by millions, a simple cup of coffee, may one day be a thing of the past.
By Project Syndicate - Mar 13,2019
By Tran Le ThuyHANOI — Five days before US President Donald Trump and North Korean leader Kim Jong-un met in Hanoi for their second summit, two former Vietnamese ministers of communications were arrested and charged with “violations related to management and use of public capital
By Project Syndicate - Mar 12,2019
By Carlos SantisoBOGOTÁ — As the digital revolution continues to hurtle forward in the advanced economies, Latin America is increasingly at risk of being left behind.
By Project Syndicate - Mar 12,2019
By Michael SpenceMILAN — The surge in stock buybacks in the United States has sparked a high-stakes debate about what corporations can and should do with surpluses they have generated.
By Project Syndicate - Mar 10,2019
By Bjørn Ihler and Fatima Zaman OSLO/LONDON — Shamima Begum, a 19-year-old British woman who fled to Syria four years ago to marry a Daesh fighter, wants to return home to the United Kingdom with her newborn son.
By Project Syndicate - Mar 10,2019
By Mahmoud Mohieldin and Dilip RathaWASHINGTON, DC — On December 19, 2018, the United Nations General Assembly voted to adopt the Global Compact for Safe, Orderly and Regular Migration, with 152 votes in favour, five votes against and 12 abstentions.
By Project Syndicate - Mar 09,2019
CHICAGO — The post-war economic success of liberal democracies was not simply the result of letting markets flourish. The United States and European countries also embedded markets in a structure that allowed people to take the fullest advantage of them.