Branko Milanovic charts the fall and fall of the organisation tasked with preserving world peace.
Who could soften the apocalyptic effects of the war in Ukraine on the global south? China could, says Branko Milanovic.
The episode has proved, Branko Milanovic writes, that Russia is not ruled by a few rich men but by a single autocrat.
This time, Branko Milanovic writes, it is labour—not capital—which will be globalised.
Branko Milanovic contends that last week’s US-convened Summit for Democracy could only exacerbate geopolitical divides.
Branko Milanovic argues that ‘socialism with Chinese characteristics’ is replicating United States inequalities.
Branko Milanovic sets out an agenda for global progressives in the 21st century.
Branko Milanovic argues African countries are not powerless to influence the global economic debates that marginalise them.
Branko Milanovic warns that the post-pandemic world could see further polarisation in a now global labour market.
Branko Milanovic worries that in the new global constellation a second cold war—with China—could be in the offing.
While some talk of ‘deglobalisation’, Branko Milanovic argues that the pandemic will push forward the globalisation of labour.
Branko Milanovic argues that ‘stop the world, we want to get off’ is no basis for a revival of progressive politics.
Branko Milanovic contends that historic decisions by authoritarian leaders today will leave a legacy nigh impossible to reverse in the future.
Branko Milanovic unpacks the malaise of the US middle class and its implications for Democratic strategy towards the presidential election.
Branko Milanovic explores how the pandemic has highlighted China’s international responsibility and how such global ‘externalities’ are to be rendered accountable.
Branko Milanovic writes that the coronavirus is reminding some of the world’s privileged what it is like to experience its daily stigmas.
Branko Milanovic explains the possible thinking behind Vladimir Putin’s recent clouded constitutional announcements.
Branko Milanovic explains how globalisation has allowed small states to become major players and big cities to outgrow their nation-states.
Branko Milanovic argues that, after all the struggles to universalise the franchise, one-person one-vote is not the summit of democracy at all.
Marx once wrote of the temptation, confronted with a new historical situation, to summon up the ‘borrowed language’ of the past. He’s still right.
For Branko Milanovic the limits of Europe are set by the inequality successive EU enlargements have enhanced.