The seaside French town of Biarritz hosts the G7 summit this weekend, but with an unpredictable US president at the table, it’s hard to anticipate what progress will be made on key international issues, writes Thomas Bernes.
As the INF Treaty falls apart due to a lack of US and Russian participation, Canada should help do its bit to avert the unravelling of global arms control, argue Emily Enright and M. V. Ramana.
There are two possible outcomes of the current Hong Kong protests: success for pro-democracy demonstrators or an authoritarian triumph for China. As Michael Petrou writes, either result will have dire consequences for democracy everywhere.
As international collaboration increases, Sabrina Wilkinson weighs in on the pros and cons of the multilateral approach.
A new report says attacks against environmental activists remain prevalent around the world. Patrick Strickland lists the worst offenders and explains what the trend tells us.
As international relations depend on internet cables, the vulnerability of cable systems to climate change is a growing concern, writes Nicole Starosielski.
A team of researchers fact-checked a recent report suggesting that China is failing to comply with a 2016 tribunal ruling. Contrary to what the report suggests, they argue that for the most part, China has been cooperating surprisingly well.
Johnson took over from Theresa May this week as UK prime minister. Marie Le Conte looks at his track record, including his time as foreign secretary, for clues as to his leadership style.
The US needs to address its own badly bungled policies in Central America. But, as Kelli Maria Korducki writes, Canada shouldn’t feel off the hook when it comes to the region, or its people.
As recent incidents in Canada show, China’s treatment of Uighurs and Tibetans is increasingly felt globally. Raphael Tsavkko Garcia reports on the tactics used — and the international response.
Canada recently committed a record amount toward safe abortion services. Will that be enough to combat the impacts of the US' revised ‘global gag rule’?
The Trans Mountain pipeline expansion and the Coastal GasLink pipeline show how Indigenous legal orders are sidelined from decision-making processes. As Robert Hamilton asks, can state and Indigenous legal regimes co-exist?
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