There is no escaping the correlation between resource abundance and poor economic performance. The resource curse is political and brought on by poor policy decisions.
Since the end of the Cold War, development in Egypt, meant to promote sustainability and good governance, instead created a society based on political and economic gain.
UN Resolution 1325, although not yet a complete success, can and should be used as a starting point to work for gender equity and towards a violence-free world.
By examining the European Union’s engagement with China on climate change, the EU could arguably be a credible normative power on climate change policy.
Since the 1980s a new respect for constitution, government, democracy and the rule of law have finally found its place within Argentinian politics.
Chileans are becoming more politically active and are focusing their anger at the unfair university system and the problems that Pinochet’s free market economic policies have caused.
It can be concluded that the European society of states after the Congress of Vienna was one of increasingly intermeshing inter-state relationships and commitments.
The democratisation strategy of the EU in Morocco and Azerbaijan favours the stability of existing power structures and has therefore been largely ineffective.
Cuba, in the midst of the recent detente between Washington and Havana, will likely continue its cautious reforms towards a mixed public-private economic system.
Various theoretical underpinnings of neoliberal policy have created the ideal conditions and dynamics for revolution in Egypt.
While it may seem that the Ebola crisis of 2014 has subsided, it is still ongoing in various African countries and has become unprecedented in a variety of ways.
Liberal feminism is necessary but insufficient for redressing structural gender inequalities in the developing world, as they require instead a postmodern understanding.