Carnegie New Vision Launch

February 6, 2007 Washington, D.C.
Summary
Carnegie launches its New Vision. Building on the strength of its century-long practice of changing as global circumstances change, the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace is undertaking a fundamental redefinition of its role and mission. Carnegie aims to transform itself from a think tank on international issues to the first truly multinational—ultimately global—think tank.
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A New Vision for the Carnegie Endowment

Building on the strength of its century-long practice of changing as global circumstances change, the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace is undertaking a fundamental redefinition of its role and mission.  Carnegie aims to transform itself from a think tank on international issues to the first truly multinational — ultimately global — think tank.

With operations in Moscow, Beijing, Beirut, Brussels, and Washington, the Carnegie Endowment will not only change its nature but is also likely to alter the way think tanks operate and can be effective in a global marketplace of ideas where a single national outlook is bound to be overly restrictive.

Be the change you wish to see in the world.
— Mahatma Gandhi
  • Monday, February 5, 2007

    • What Europeans Are Thinking About the World and What They Think the U.S. Role Should Be
      Chair
      Moisés Naím, Editor in Chief, Foreign Policy Magazine
      Panel
      Gianni Riotta, Contributing Editor FP Italy Andrés Ortega, Editor in Chief, FP Spain François Roche, Editor in Chief, FP France
  • Tuesday, February 6, 2007

    • Is China’s Military Modernization Program a Growing Threat to the United States and Asia?
      Chair
      Michael Swaine, Senior Associate, Carnegie Endowment for International Peace
      Panel
      Ambassador J. Stapleton Roy, Kissinger Associates David Finkelstein, Center for Strategic Studies and Director of Project Asia, CNA Corporation Larry Wortzel, Commissioner, U.S.-China Economic and Security Review
    • Is There Still a Political Reform Agenda in the Middle East?
      Chair
      Thomas Carothers, Carnegie Vice President for Studies
      Panel
      Ghanim Al Najjar, Professor, Kuwait University Khalid El-Hariry, Member of Parliament, Morocco Amr Hamzawy, Senior Associate, Carnegie Endowment for International Peace Paul Salem, Director, Carnegie Middle East Center
    • Russia, China, and the U.S.: From the Great Game to Cooperation in Eurasia?
      Chair
      Martha Brill Olcott,Senior Associate, Carnegie Endowment
      Panel
      Ambassador James F. Collins, Director, Carnegie Russian and Eurasian Program Zhao Huasheng, Director, Center for Russian and Central Studies, Center for Shanghai Cooperation Organization Studies, Fudan University Sun Zhuangzhi, Director, Central Asian Department at the Institute for East European, Russian and Central Asian Studies, and Secretary-General of the Center for Shanghai Cooperation Organization Studies, Chinese Academy of Sciences Andrei Grozin, Head of the Department of Central Asia and Kazakhstan at the Institute for Diaspora and Integration (the Institute of CIS Countries) Dmitri Trenin, Senior Associate, Carnegie Endowment, and Deputy Director of the Carnegie Moscow Center
    • A Conversation with Iran's Ambassador to the United Nations, Javad Zarif
      Chair
      George Perkovich, Carnegie Vice President for Studies–Global Security and Economic Development, and Director, Nonproliferation Program
      Speaker
      Ambassador Javad Zarif, Permanent Representative to the United Nations of the Islamic Republic of Iran

About the Asia Program

The Carnegie Asia Program in Beijing and Washington provides clear and precise analysis to policy makers on the complex economic, security, and political developments in the Asia-Pacific region.

 

About the Russia and Eurasia Program

The Carnegie Russia and Eurasia Program has, since the end of the Cold War, led the field of Eurasian security, including strategic nuclear weapons and nonproliferation, development, economic and social issues, governance, and the rule of law.

 

About the Democracy and Rule of Law Program

The Carnegie Democracy and Rule of Law Program rigorously examines the global state of democracy and the rule of law and international efforts to support their advance.

 

About the Nuclear Policy Program

The Carnegie Nuclear Policy Program is an internationally acclaimed source of expertise and policy thinking on nuclear industry, nonproliferation, security, and disarmament. Its multinational staff stays at the forefront of nuclear policy issues in the United States, Russia, China, Northeast Asia, South Asia, and the Middle East.

 

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.

 
Source carnegieendowment.org/2007/02/06/carnegie-new-vision-launch/2h8h
 

More from The Global Think Tank

Related Resources

  • Learn more about Carnegie's New Vision
    Carnegie aims to transform itself from a think tank on international issues to the first truly multinational—ultimately global—think tank.
  • Carnegie Moscow Center
    Established in 1993, the Carnegie Moscow Center was the first public policy research institution of its size and kind in the region. With a staff of over 40 Russians and one American on the directing staff, the Moscow Center has become a brand name in Russia for rigorous, independent, and top-quality analysis.
  • Carnegie Middle East Center
    The Endowment established its regional Middle East office in Beirut in 2006 to work closely with the very active Middle East Program at Carnegie in Washington and with institutional partners throughout the region and in Europe.
  • Carnegie Europe
    An active forum for senior European policy makers, think-tanks, scholars and journalists across Europe, Carnegie Europe brings Carnegie's global and regional centres in Washington D.C., Moscow, Beijing and Beirut to the European foreign policy debate.
  • Beijing
    Carnegie first established its presence in Beijing in 2004, expanding its operations through a joint program with the China Reform Forum (CRF) the following year. At the close of 2006, the joint program has a staff of five, including three senior Chinese scholars based at CRF and research partnerships with five other leading Chinese institutions as well.

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