Caroline Kantis

Caroline Kantis is a staff editor for Think Global Health at the Council on Foreign Relations (CFR). She previously worked as a research associate for global health, interdepartmental program assistant, and interned for the Director of Studies at CFR. Prior to joining CFR, Caroline worked for Deal Street Asia in Singapore. She graduated with a bachelor's degree in international relations and a focus in international politics from the Elliott School of International Affairs and also attended Sciences Po Paris and Fudan University. She is currently pursuing her master's degree in security policy studies at the Elliott School.

Environment

Life in Plastic

A look at how microplastics are infiltrating our oceans, air, and bodies

Governance

Our Favorite Global Health Podcasts

Six podcasts covering climate change, gender, the pandemic, health security, and more

Gender

A Look at Women's Protests

A snapshot of women-led protests around the world

Governance

Best Books of 2021

Our top fifteen favorite reads of the year

Migration

The Global Sentiment of Gratitude

The wondrous ways communities around the world give thanks

Environment

A Touch of Green

Snapshots from cities creating green spaces and sustainable structures

Environment

Around the World in Twenty-Five Toilets

A look at toilets and sanitation for World Toilet Day

Poverty

The Fight Against Drug-Resistant Tuberculosis

A photo series depicting people living with TB

Governance

Controlling Tobacco Use in the United States

The United States' menthol ban puts it on a shortlist of countries prohibiting flavored tobacco

Governance

Holding Incumbents Accountable: COVID-19 at the Ballot Box

Lessons from elections during the pandemic in Dominican Republic, New Zealand, Poland, Singapore, and South Korea

Governance

Spare the Vote, Spoil the Virus?

Health security measures taken for elections by country

Urbanization

Plague Ships, Shotgun Mobs, and the "Saffron Scourge"

Recalling the massive, deadly New Orleans yellow fever epidemic of 1878—and what lessons it holds for coronavirus today