The magazine of international economic policy.

From the Winter 2003 issue

The Four Horsemen of Bush Economic Policy

An emerging system of seemingly obscure officials takes over.

By Fred Barnes

The Great Friedman-Huntington Debate

The coming clash between two fundamentally opposed post-9/11 global views.

By Robert W. Merry

The Yen Solution

Why dramatic currency depreciation and the resulting market resurgence are Tokyo’s only way out.

By Tadashi Nakamae

U.S. Election Postmortem

A Democratic View: A few inches with seismic consequences.

By John D. Podesta

GOP Outlook: To avoid repeating history, the Republicans had better make their own.

By Ed Rogers

Why Does The World Hate America?

A symposium of views

The Clarida View

In an exclusive interview, TIE sat down with the Bush Treasury’s chief macroeconomic strategist, Dr. Richard Clarida.

Whither the Democrats?

John B. Judis, who co-authored the important new book The Emerging Democratic Majority, confronts the recent U.S. election outcome. GOP political strategist Jeffrey Bell offers an important alternative explanation.

Bankers’ Nightmare?

Think American bankers are thrilled with the rise of Richard Shelby as the new chair of the U.S. Senate Banking Committee? Think again. Long-time Washington journalist Robert Novak puts things in perspective.

Should the European Central Bank Change Its Two Percent Ceiling?

A symposium of views

Making the Case for the Euro

No economy is an island, entirely of itself, or why Britain should join the EMU.

By Peter B. Kenen

Russian WTO Membership

To join or not to join, that is the question…

By Peter Aven

Making Global Markets Safer

The latest stirrings at the International Monetary Fund.

By Gerd Häusler