Nouriel Roubini looks at what could happen to the global economy in 2019.
Current trade tensions between the United States and China hang heavy over global prospects for collaboration in 2019. In the long run, it's possible nobody will win.
European populations are moving towards cities and urban areas, providing opportunities for economic growth and productivity gains.
Global flows of foreign direct investment (FDI) have been steadily increasing in recent decades, resulting in the presence of large multinationals spanning global production networks. Mos...
Once considered the best idea in global politics, today’s Europe is a pale shadow of its glorious past, argues Harsh V. Pant of the Observer Research Foundation
Disatisfaction with globalization is leading many nations to retreat into self-interest – but it is dangerous to deny our world is interconnected.
We might see slow, steady global economic growth in 2019 - but the reality is more likely to be nerve-wracking, argues Harvard Economist Kenneth Rogoff.
A full-blown US-China tariff war could reduce global GDP growth to 2.8% in 2019, writes Mario Mesquita, chief economist at Itaú Unibanco.
Globalization 4.0 is the theme of Davos 2019 - but what were the three earlier waves of global trade?
While weakening multilateralism could unlock opportunities for innovation, leaders should be aware of the dangers, writes Julie Bishop, Australia's former Minister for Foreign Affairs.
Geopolitical tensions, cyber crime and the environment: these are among the biggest global risks facing us in 2019. What should businesses do to prepare?
For too long, the value of economic activity has been measured purely by its price. We need to recognize that value is created collectively by business, government and civil society.
Also in the round-up: the world's most dynamic cities, the politics of paradise and a new look at China's foreign policy.
In 2018, international trade grabbed headlines as the US went through a period of 'disruption' and reform amid Donald Trump's leadership. Here's what lies ahead.
A long-term forecast from Standard Chartered predicts that India will be the world's second largest economy based on nominal GDP by 2030.