How Can We Better Reach Women and Girls in Crises? (CSIS)

The United States is the world leader in supporting global health and humanitarian response, making it uniquely placed to elevate the critical health and safety needs faced by women and girls in emergencies and fragile settings around the world. While addressing these needs is an important goal on its own, it also forms a pillar of global health security, as the preven­tion of health crises and conflict, and recovery after they occur, are greatly enhanced when these needs are met.

https://www.csis.org/analysis/how-can-we-better-reach-women-and-girls-crises

The Air Force of the Future: A Comparison of Alternative Force Structures (CSIS)

Section 1064 of the fiscal year (FY) 2018 National Defense Authorization Act (NDAA) mandated three separate studies of the Air Force’s current and future force structure.

https://www.csis.org/analysis/air-force-future-comparison-alternative-force-structures

The Democratic Debate over Defense, Part 1 (CSIS)

How is the Democratic Party approaching key national security and defense issues heading into the 2020 U.S. election? In Defense 2020’s inaugural episode, host Kathleen Hicks explores this crucial question with Democratic defense experts Andrew Hunter (Center for Strategic and International Studies), Kelly Magsamen (Center for American Progress), and Adam Mount (Federation of American Scientists).

https://www.csis.org/podcasts/defense-2020/democratic-debate-over-defense-part-1

 

The East Asia Summit and APEC Leaders’ Meeting (CSIS)

President Donald Trump will join leaders from around the Pacific Rim at the Asia Pacific Economic Cooperation forum (APEC) Leaders’ Meeting in Santiago, Chile this November 16 and 17.

https://www.csis.org/analysis/east-asia-summit-and-apec-leaders-meeting

An Ounce of Prevention is Worth a Pound of Cure (CSIS)

As Congress aims to finalize FY 2020 appropriations and as the FY 2021 budget process begins, it should consider new and strengthened investments in global health security to protect the U.S. public from the most pressing health security threats. A global pandemic could have vast human and economic costs. Yet with small, strategic investments in critical areas, we can prepare ourselves for the inevitable.

https://www.csis.org/analysis/ounce-prevention-worth-pound-cure

Yet Another Haze Crisis: How Now? (RSIS)

Three main factors cause the Southeast Asian transboundary haze; weather, peatland management and people. The acrid smog may have cleared for now but unless the underlying issues are addressed the recurring haze will have grave implications for health and climate change.

https://www.rsis.edu.sg/rsis-publication/rsis/yet-another-haze-crisis-how-now/#.XZcj-0YzaUk

Johan SaravanamuttuKhor Yu Leng

U.S. Military Forces in FY 2020: Navy (CSIS)

The Navy in FY 2020 reflects the priorities of the department as a whole. It sustains the level of readiness built in the FY 2017-FY 2019 budgets and modernizes by increasing the production of existing ships, aircraft, and munition programs. Unlike the other services, the Navy is significantly expanding its force structure.

https://www.csis.org/analysis/us-military-forces-fy-2020-navy

The Changing Face of HIV: Addressing Health Needs Across the Life Course (CSIS)

Thanks to sustained political leadership, unprecedented funding from bilateral and multilateral sources, and the adoption of innovative service delivery approaches in the face of a humanitarian crisis, the world has made considerable progress since the early 2000s in arresting the global HIV/AIDS pandemic.

https://www.csis.org/analysis/changing-face-hiv-addressing-health-needs-across-life-course