Libya is making a political and economic comeback, after years of being shunned as a promoter of terrorism. Some question whether the U.S. should hold the country up as an example of successful international diplomacy.
On May 17, 2006, senior associate Michele Dunne discusses this topic on Minnesota Public Radio.
Click here to listen.
About the Democracy, Conflict, and Governance Program
The Carnegie Democracy, Conflict, and Governance Program rigorously analyzes the global state of democracy, conflict, and governance, the interrelationship among them, and international efforts to strengthen democracy and governance, reduce violence, and stabilize conflict.
About the Middle East Program
The Carnegie Middle East Program combines in-depth local knowledge with incisive comparative analysis to examine economic, sociopolitical, and strategic interests in the Arab world. Through detailed country studies and the exploration of key crosscutting themes, the Carnegie Middle East Program, in coordination with the Carnegie Middle East Center in Beirut, provides analysis and recommendations in both English and Arabic that are deeply informed by knowledge and views from the region. The program has special expertise in political reform and Islamist participation in pluralistic politics.