With President Obama going to serve a second term in office, new questions are emerging about the future of U.S.-Russia relations. The bilateral relationship is facing some of its greatest challenges since the end of the Cold War. How can Obama deepen and sustain the foundations for U.S.-Russia cooperation? Can the new administration overcome political rhetoric and bridge the so-called values gap?
Carnegie hosted a two-panel conference at which a group of experts discussed prospects for U.S. engagement with Vladimir Putin and the Russian Federation over the next four years.
8:30–9:00 a.m. Registration and Breakfast
9:00–10:00 a.m. Opening Remarks and Keynote Address
10:00–11:10 a.m. Panel One–Personalities, Institutions, and Foundations
11:10–11:20 a.m. Coffee Break
11:00 a.m.–12:30 p.m. Panel Two–Interests and Values
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.
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