The public generally does not see current US trade policies toward China as benefiting Americans.
The success of ambitious states will be determined by their ability to shape global infrastructures and the cities they connect around the world.
While the US public believes trade is good for the economy, it does favors some restrictions—especially on goods such as semiconductors.
The regeneration strategies of the former industrial areas of Pittsburgh in the US and Germany's Ruhr offer lessons for other regions in economic transition.
Through infrastructure investments, economic integration, and green and digital transitions, the EU's Global Gateway will shape Africa and its cities as new hubs for development.
The energy transition in African cities marks a key site of geopolitical competition, as China's control of the solar market reshapes urban service delivery.
The Port of Darwin shows the potential of China's Belt and Road Initiative as social infrastructure, but also the challenges in materializing its benefits.
But those feeling an economic pinch are more likely to say that Moscow should enter peace negotiations.
Americans across party lines say the United States should prioritize friendly-nation supply chains, despite potentially higher costs.
John Austin shares insights from a transatlantic convening that explores the political repercussions of economic inequality and extremist ideology.