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May 15, 2020

United States
The Irish Shock to U.S. Manufacturing?

 Over the last fifteen years, U.S. production of pharmaceuticals has fallen while imports have soared. It is worth asking why.   

The Irish Shock to U.S. Manufacturing?

May 11, 2020

Australia
COVID-19, and China, Further Drive a Wedge in the U.S.-Australia Relationship

This post is part of an Asia Unbound series of voices from Asia on the COVID-19 crisis, and on its implications for Asia and for Asian views of the United States. The post is authored by Daniel Flitt…

Australian Prime Minister Scott Morrison speaks during a joint press conference held with New Zealand Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern at Admiralty House in Sydney, Australia, on February 28, 2020.

May 1, 2020

Robots and Artificial Intelligence
Cyber Week in Review: May 1, 2020

Commerce department tightens restrictions on technology exports; Australia debuts coronavirus tracing app; Amazon bought thermal cameras from blacklisted Chinese firm; U.S. Patent and Trademark Offic…

Visitors look at CCTV cameras at the stall of the video surveillance product maker Dahua Technology.

April 30, 2020

South Korea
The Pandemic Election and Moon's Leadership Choices

Only performance, not ideology, will enable Moon's ruling party to secure a lasting legacy.  

South Korean President Moon Jae-in wears a mask and plastic gloves to protect against COVID-19 as he votes in the parliamentary elections at a polling station in Seoul, South Korea, on April 10, 2020.

April 27, 2020

Ireland
Ireland Really Shouldn't be Driving the Details of the Euro Area's GDP Data

The euro area GDP data—thanks to Ireland—is increasingly telling us more about the tax strategies of large U.S. firms and less about the actual composition of activity in the euro area. Large investm…

Ireland Really Shouldn't be Driving the Details of the Euro Area's GDP Data

April 24, 2020

Cybersecurity
Cyber Week in Review: April 24, 2020

Experts criticize German-led digital contact tracing initiative; Supreme Court will hear case on Computer Fraud and Abuse Act; Facebook bans some events that violate social distancing rules; Microsof…

A demonstrator protests the extension of the emergency Safer at Home order by State Governor Tony Evers to slow the spread of the coronavirus disease.

April 23, 2020

Rwanda
Why Rwanda Needs to Prepare Now for Kagame’s Promised Departure in 2024

This April marks the twenty-six-year anniversary of the Rwandan genocide and twenty years since Paul Kagame took the reins as president. For much of that time, Kagame imposed limits on the political process, democratic debate, and opposition figures. He justified these limits by saying that the country was too fragile, the wounds too fresh, and the competitive aspects of democracy too divisive for a country emerging out of a genocide. But when does that grace period end?

President Paul Kagame and First Lady Jeanette Kagame light the Rwandan genocide flame of hope, known as the "Kwibuka" (Remembering), to commemorate the 1994 Genocide at the Kigali Genocide Memorial Center in Kigali, Rwanda, on April 7, 2020. They are flanked by greener as they both old a long and lit torch that lights the memorial.

April 17, 2020

South Korea
Implications of South Korea’s Historic COVID-19 Elections

The scale of the Democratic Party’s victory virtually eliminates the ability of the opposition to obstruct major legislation.

National Election Commission officials count ballots for the parliamentary elections, amid the COVID-19 outbreak, in Seoul, South Korea, on April 15, 2020.

March 27, 2020

South Korea
Unmasking Differing U.S. and South Korean Approaches to COVID-19

Policies governing face masks and other protective equipment access have revealed the high political stakes of government responses to the crisis in an election year in both countries.

Medical staff in protective gear work at a 'drive-thru' testing center for COVID-19 in Yeungnam University Medical Center in Daegu, South Korea, on March 3, 2020.

March 11, 2020

South Korea
Long-Term Impacts of Coronavirus in South Korea

Despite South Korea’s high capacity for response, COVID-19's spread may incite human, economic, and political disasters

A woman wearing a mask to prevent contracting the coronavirus reacts as employees from a disinfection service company sanitize a traditional market in Seoul, South Korea, on February 26, 2020.