Want smart analysis of the most important news in your inbox every weekday, along with other global reads, interesting ideas and opinions to know? Sign up for the Today’s WorldView newsletter.The White House is in a particularly intense form of crisis mode, reckoning with the coronavirus pandemic while also stoking the coals of President Trump’s reelection campaign. As scrutiny builds over the administration’s squandered opportunities to confront the outbreak early on, Trump is training his ire on China and the World Health Organization. At a Tuesday news conference, he even threatened to withhold funds from the U.N. body.Washington’s foreign policy establishment, meanwhile, laments that, at a time of global crisis, Trump has seemingly left the field and abandoned the American banner of global leadership. Its denizens issue a steady stream of commentary on what the world may look like when the pandemic passes, though no one knows when that may be. But it’s obvious that global concerns and priorities may change.“The first months of this crisis suggest that the world order that emerges on the other end is likely to be permanently altered,” wrote Ben Rhodes, a former adviser to President Barack Obama. “America’s response to 9/11 committed the familiar


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