From the Winter 2012 issue
The striking similarity between today’s eurozone situation and the end of Bretton Woods.
Will the medicine kill the patient? More than twenty important global strategists weigh in.
Premier global strategist Edward Luttwak sat down with TIE founder and editor David Smick. The question: Given the grimy, intractable underside of Greek, Spanish, and Italian politics, are structural reforms and fiscal consolidation even possible?
Having exploited the eurozone, it's fair that Berlin and Frankfurt now pay the price.
Germany’s split personality in its relations with the International Monetary Fund.
Why the world’s energy exporters should be coming to the rescue.
It’s time the eurozone faces reality and cleans up its public finances.
With U.S. public debt rising as a percentage of GDP, reform of the personal and corporate income tax codes has been suggested as a way to achieve the twin goals of deficit and debt reduction and higher rates of economic growth. Should tax reform be a top priority?
How can America avoid repeating Japan’s past policy blunders? Here are six recommendations.
In the broad sweep of history, all forms of capitalism are ultimately transitional.
The role of expectations in monetary policymaking.
Was the news organization excessive in its demands for central bank transparency?
Maybe Washington should hold off on its demand that China float its currency.
The risks and challenges of this new technology.
The Fed’s and ECB’s dangerously high leverage ratios, remembering Michael Mussa, and more.
A GATT for Currencies?