Authoritarian regimes can use the COVID-19 crisis to improve their international standing, taking advantage of others’ distraction.
Globalization is heading for the ICU, and other foreign-policy insights into the nature of the growing international crisis.
How the World Will Look After the Coronavirus Pandemic | Belfer Center for Science and International Affairs
This much is certain: Just as this disease has shattered lives, disrupted markets and exposed the competence (or lack thereof) of governments, it will lead to permanent shifts in political and economic power in ways that will become apparent only later.
Experts from across Europe and the United States react to China’s growing coronavirus outreach in Europe and the implications for Chinese-EU relations.
The COVID-19 outbreak that began in Wuhan in December 2019 will not leave Southeast Asia unscathed. As of April 7, some 15,000 COVID-19 cases have been identified in the region, according to official measures. Many believe that underestimates the true spread of the virus.
The virus communizes us because we have to face it together, even if by isolating ourselves. It is a chance to really experience our community, argues Jean Luc Nancy.
Within Myanmar, individual armed ethnic groups, including the Karen National Union and the Chin National Front, have called for a ceasefire of this sort
The OSCE, together with other international organizations, continues to undertake measures against the COVID-19 outbreak, in line with guidance from the authorities of host countries.
Some reporting speculates that a decelerating Chinese economy and a military hampered by COVID-19 could force China to scale back its maritime ambitions in the South China Sea.
Intelligence agencies will play a growing role in keeping their countries safe during the pandemic—by any means necessary.