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Watch as foreign policy experts discuss what conflicts they're worried about in 2017.
British Prime Minister Theresa May said Tuesday in a speech on the country’s forthcoming exit from the European Union that she would seek the "freest possible trade" with the EU.

(Photo: Kirsty Wigglesworth/AP)

Daily News Brief - January 17, 2017

President-Elect Trump should avoid any steps that lend credence to the anti-vaccination movement or risk ending lifesaving treatments for millions of Americans, writes CFR’s Laurie Garrett.

Trump and the Vaccine Skeptics

Brazil's growing prison violence could result in an even more powerful, nationwide criminal organization, warns CFR's Matthew Taylor.

The Even Scarier Thing About Brazil’s Prison Violence

This week, the United States gets a new Commander-in-Chief. Here's your nonpartisan guide to his foreign policy plans.

U.S. Foreign Policy Under Donald Trump

President-Elect Trump will need to develop trade policy that promotes growth, while helping Americans adjust to new competition: [ On.cfr.org Link ]
In his new book, CFR President Richard N. Haass examines how the world increasingly became defined by disorder—and what can be done.

A World in Disarray: American Foreign Policy and the Crisis of the Old Order

"In reality, the president-elect’s foreign-policy approach is explicitly anti-strategic," argue CFR's Micah Zenko and Rebecca Lissner in Foreign Policy.

Trump Is Going to Regret Not Having a Grand Strategy

President-elect Trump will face tough choices when dealing with ISIS. Here are the options: [ On.cfr.org Link ]
"America's friends need to stand up to Donald Trump," argues CFR Renewing America's Edward Alden, "and Japan is showing the way."

Taking on Trump: A Lesson from the Japanese

The Trump administration takes office at a time of growing geopolitical disorder. CFR President Richard N. Haass discusses the foreign policy challenges ahead in The President’s Inbox podcast. Download full podcast: [ On.cfr.org Link ]
As the United States ends the "wet foot, dry foot" policy giving permanent residency to Cubans who arrive without a visa, take a look at the evolving U.S.-Cuba relationship.

A Backgrounder on U.S.-Cuba Relations

From prepping for President-Elect Trump's inauguration to South Korea's political crisis, here's what happened in the world this week.

(Photo: Kevin Lamarque/Reuters)

The World This Week - January 13, 2017

In his new book, A World in Disarray, CFR President Richard N. Haass argues for an updated global operating system that reflects the reality that power is widely distributed and that borders count for less

Buy the book: [ Amzn.to Link ]
On a new episode of The World Next Week, Donald Trump is sworn into office, Detroit hosts an auto show, and Turkey's state of emergency continues:

The World Next Week by Council on Foreign Relations on iTunes

U.S. President Barack Obama repealed the "wet foot, dry foot" immigration policy for Cuban asylum seekers that for more than two decades granted nearly all Cubans who reached U.S. soil automatic residency.

(Photo: Chip Somodevilla/Getty)

Daily News Brief - January 13, 2017

“No foreign policy can be sustained without the informed consent of the American people,” said Vice President Biden in a discussion on U.S. foreign policy with CFR President Richard N. Haass.
Russia says the arrival of more than 3,000 U.S. troops in Poland is a threat to its security. Our survey found that a potential Russia-NATO confrontation is a top concern for foreign policy experts this year.

The Top Seven Threats to Watch in 2017

A leadership crisis has paralyzed South Korean politics, leaving the country vulnerable at a time of regional security concerns, writes CFR's Scott Snyder.

(Photo: Kim Hong-Ji/Reuters)

South Korea's Political Vacuum

Kremlin spokesman Dmitry Peskov denounced the deployment of 3,500 U.S. troops to Poland as a threat to Russian interests and security.

(Photo: Czarek Sokolowski/AP)

Daily News Brief - January 12, 2017