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  1. Back to Health: Making Up for Lost Time
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    Back to Health: Making Up for Lost Time

    The COVID-19 crisis has laid bare systemic inequities that will have to be addressed if we are ever going to build more sustainable, resilient, and inclusive societies. Join us on June 23, 2021, for our latest live virtual event, Back to Health: Making Up for Lost Time, where leading experts will examine the immediate legacy of the pandemic and explore solutions for bringing all communities and societies back to health.

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This debate is brought to you in part by:

The participation of developing-country media and commentators in the Sustainability Now initiative is supported in part by The Open Society Foundations.

  1. op_burleigh2_LeemageCorbis via Getty Images_caesarassassination Leemage/Corbis via Getty Images

    Killer Politics

    Michael Burleigh

    The sheer volume of TV series and films about assassins speaks to our morbid fascination with this dark side of politics and political history. But the fact that real-world political killings are increasingly going unpunished should prompt us to do some soul searching.

    considers the history of assassination, its abiding place in popular culture, and its comeback as a tactic.
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  2. hclark13_ Erik McGregorLightRocket via Getty Images_war on drugs Erik McGregor/LightRocket via Getty Images

    A Half-Century of Endless Drug War

    Helen Clark, et al.

    With his evidence-based, public-health approach to drug policy, US President Joe Biden is signaling that America’s longstanding strategies of repression and punishment have failed. The US should also champion a similar shift toward harm-reduction policies internationally.

    welcome the Biden administration’s emphasis on harm reduction rather than repression and punishment.
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  3. Drug War at 50 Erik McGregor/LightRocket via Getty Images

    America’s Longest War

    Fifty years after US President Richard Nixon declared a “war on drugs,” America’s strategy of repression has succeeded only in increasing violent crime, corruption, preventable disease, and incarceration. But what should replace this tried-and-failed prohibitionist approach if President Joe Biden’s administration decides to abandon it?

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