Browse the activity at the School by type, region, topic, person and more.
Ngaire Woods speaks to Stephanie Flanders for this week’s episode of “Stephanomics”, which explores the economic and societal fallout of the end of Roe v Wade.
Ngaire Woods writes about the mounting evidence from around the world that the liberty of women is under attack, including in proud democracies.
Ngaire Woods's essay about the nature of power and how international cooperation can provide vital restraints to leaders blinded by it.
As Sri Lanka faces its worst economic crisis in more than 70 years, Ngaire Woods comments on how this could be just the beginning of a wider crisis affecting low-income countries (21:00 on clock).
Ngaire Woods writes about the interrelated economic and political crises in poorer countries that are putting millions of lives at risk, and argues mitigation is possible if leading economies use their combined resources in the IMF and the World Bank.
Ngaire Woods on the current protests that have spread from Canada to other countries and how governments and law-enforcement agencies can manage them.
Ngaire Woods writes about the challenge for the post-COVID world: to move forward by redesigning and reimagining the domains of work, politics, public health, and economic policy.
DPhil student Jocelyn Perry co-authored a piece with Ben Abraham (DPhil 2015) looking at the legacy of COP26 and how the international community can build on the promises made in Glasgow.
Ngaire Woods identifies three factors – leadership, effective internal processes, and transparency – that international organisations can employ when managing the constant tension between powerful members' interests and those of the rest.