A preview of our Spring 2015 issue can be found below. Full back issues are available upon request to eReader subscribers.
Editor’s Comment — Burma Struggles to Stay Afloat
Op-Ed — The Right to Spy: Japan claims it is recasting its intelligence apparatus to match its current needs
Voices — How to Travel like a Secret Agent
The Globe in Brief
■ Canadian Bill C-51 A Threat To Safety Of Internet Users
■ CIA ‘Tried to Crack Apple Devices’
■ Obama Says Netanyahu Comments Complicate Peace Deal
■ Obama Wants to Reset U.S. Relations With Iran
■ Bold New Law Requires Green Rooftops in France
■ Stephen Hawking Warns That Aggression Could ‘Destroy Us All’
■ UN Report Warns of Serious Water Shortages Within 15 Years
■ Lee Kuan Yew, Founding Father of Singapore, Dies at 91
■ China is World’s Largest Contributor to Annual Growth in Natural Resource Demand
The U.S. and India: Hand in Hand — Obama and Modi have a lot of promises to keep after their meeting on India’s Republic Day.
Will the Rivals Dance? — Even as China and India maneuver for naval supremacy, trade can bring them together.
South Asia’s Islamic State — ISIS recruitment campaigns seek allegiances in Afghanistan, Pakistan, Bangladesh, and even India.
Hiding a Crisis — India cannot overturn the rapist mentality by curtailing free expression.
Seizing Aeronautic Independence — India’s first indigenous fighter plane is ready to take to the skies.
All Work and No Play — 25 years after the U.N. Convention on the Rights of the Child, child labor continues to plague the world.
Report on Libya: The Clash for Oil — The nation holding the world’s 9th largest oil reserves has been sliced open by rival factions seeking political control and export revenue.
Death on Europe’s Doorstep — The migrant body count on the Mediterranean far surpasses the toll of terrorism, but the E.U. has abdicated its humanitarian responsibility.
Limbo — Migrants seeking to enter the U.K. wait in derelict camps in the French port town of Calais.
Remembering the Life that Changed the Future — Sixty years after his death, Alan Turing’s innovations—and the controversy surrounding him—remain relevant.