Drawing on its own experience and lessons from other nations, China could portray the circular economy as a future-proof, carbon-neutral economic development model.
The pathway to 2030 is likely to be set by the standards, practices, and policies of the non-state business sector.
While the two parties share many interests on which their cooperation is based, they still diverge significantly in their approaches to technology and data.
ASEAN has been put in an increasingly difficult position if it is to preserve its neutrality, assert its much-prized centrality in the region, and maintain cohesion.
Disruptions and disputes among the major powers with interests in the region should not hinder deeper cooperation if all players focus on trade and investment.
This is especially pertinent in this time of economic hardship for many women in the region.
China should explore more holistic solutions as it seeks to manage the social impact of ubiquitous technological innovation.
Standing in the way are historical and systemic obstacles, not least corruption and environmental decay.
The swift return to power of the Taliban will have far-reaching and long-term implications for the global Islamic movement.
Suga Yoshihide’s successor as prime minister will have to navigate a tricky environment.
Another ministerial conference is approaching later this year and, with a new director-general at the helm, there are hopes for a revival in the global body’s fortunes.
The Chinese-Filipino community has called for dialogue and diplomacy but has been branded by some in the Philippines as Chinese first and Filipino second.
Are Indonesia’s diplomats in danger of being influenced by those who shout loudest on Twitter and Facebook?
Post-Covid-19 resilient cities will be those that take advantage of the built environment to prevent mental ill health.
Early results from surveys indicate that the pandemic-plagued Olympiad had little social impact among young Tokyo residents.
2020/21 AsiaGlobal Fellow Jason Yip reflects on the unfolding situation and considers the concerns of ordinary Afghan people.