US President Joe Biden speaks about foreign policy at the State Department in Washington on February 4. Photo: AFP US President Joe Biden speaks about foreign policy at the State Department in Washington on February 4. Photo: AFP
US President Joe Biden speaks about foreign policy at the State Department in Washington on February 4. Photo: AFP
David Luna
Opinion

Opinion

David Luna

Biden’s foreign policy shift should address cross-border corruption and illicit trade

  • Corruption and illicit trade are threat multipliers that ripple across borders and imperil democratic freedoms and institutions
  • By advancing a national security strategy to tackle these two problems, Biden can work with allies and through public-private partnerships internationally

US President Joe Biden speaks about foreign policy at the State Department in Washington on February 4. Photo: AFP US President Joe Biden speaks about foreign policy at the State Department in Washington on February 4. Photo: AFP
US President Joe Biden speaks about foreign policy at the State Department in Washington on February 4. Photo: AFP
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David Luna

David Luna

David M. Luna is president and CEO of Luna Global Networks & Convergence Strategies LLC. He is a former US diplomat and national security official; current chair of the Business at OECD Anti-Illicit Trade (AIT) Expert Group; chair of AIT Committee of the US Council for International Business (USCIB); member of The Business 20 (B20/G20) Integrity & Compliance Task Force; and a senior fellow for national security and co-director of the Anti-Illicit Trade Institute (AITI), at the Terrorism, Transnational Crime, Corruption Centre, Schar School of Policy and Government, George Mason University.