Lyle Goldstein comments for The New York Times on how China viewed Japan's actions at the G7 summit as "colluding with the U.S. [to] bring Europe into the Taiwan issue," which he likened to "waving a red flag in front of a bull."
Stephen Kinzer writes for the Boston Globe, "Once the most admired man in America, the former secretary of state was a master of great-power diplomacy. Yet he was willfully clueless about much of the world."
Stephanie Savell comments for the Wasington Post, "There are reverberating costs, the human cost of war, that people for the most part in the United States don't really know enough about or think about."
In a recent piece for The Diplomat, Lyle Goldstein writes "China has invested heavily in a large force of modern military helicopters, so its military strategists are watching closely as Russia's helicopter fleet takes massive damage."
In an interview with The Boston Globe, Wendy Schiller discusses her new book, "Inequality Across State Lines: How Policymakers Have Failed Domestic Violence Victims in the United States," which she co-authored with Kaitlin Sidorsky.
Richard Arenberg comments for Associated Press, "The Democrats make a credible argument which the vagueness of the bill leaves open. At the same time, the lack of specificity undercuts any definitive statement about where the cuts might fall."
Emily Oster discusses even distribution of labor within the home for the Wall Street Journal, "Although that income parity has arrived to a greater extent than it has in the past, time parity in terms of household work has not caught up."
Stephanie Savell comments for Al Jazeera, "The footprint of the 'war on terror,' which began with the invasion of Afghanistan and the invasion of Iraq, continues. It isn't over just because the Pentagon has shifted its focus to 'great power competition.'"
Lyle Goldstein comments for The China Project, "Generally, Chinese leaders grasp that Russia is in a very tough spot, and they are willing to lend a hand to some extent, while still insisting on 'neutrality' in order to preserve commercial ties with the West, and particularly Europe."
Stephen Kinzer writes for the Boston Globe, "Most wars are aimed at securing enough battlefield advantage to have a good bargaining position at the negotiating table. Those now being waged in Ukraine, Syria, and Yemen will eventually end with compromise."