By Moisés Naím Caracas is paying the price for Chávez’s misplaced trust, writes Moisés Naím. The enormous influence that Cuba has gained in Venezuela is one of the most underreported geopolitical developments of recent times. It is also one of the most improbable. Venezuela is nine times bigger than Cuba, three times more […]
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How can so many demonstrations accomplish so little?
For leaders like Putin, the true threat comes from the forces fighting for democracy in their countries.
The country is now the world’s capital of inflation, homicide, and scarcity—but half the population is no longer willing to tolerate it.
Latin American countries have failed to work together for two centuries. That may be about to change.
Developing countries used to be sources of stability for the global economy. Now they’re its biggest threat.
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Moises Naim's new book, "The End of Power," aims to track the history of political power and answer why being in charge isn't what it used to be. Ray Suarez talks with Naim, also a senior associate at the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, about why power is both harder to use and to keep today. Hear audio
By Fareed Zakaria “In today’s world, an appeal to protest via Twitter, Facebook, or text message is sure to attract a crowd, especially if it is to demonstrate against something – anything, really – that outrages us,” argues Moises Naim in The Atlantic. “The problem is what happens after the march. Sometimes it ends in […]
Greg Satell Contributor Tradition embraces stability. Time honored principles get that way because they have strong track records of success. The tried and true, extrapolated into the future, often looks like a sure thing, while deviating from historical norms can look downright foolish. Yet the funny thing about the future is that there’s […]