Jonathan Winer, who has served as the U.S. State Department’s special envoy for Libya and Senior Advisor for Mojahedin-e Khalq Resettlement, speaks with Carnegie’s Frederic Wehrey.
Mexico’s National Hydrocarbons Commission has faced myriad challenges and opportunities since its first open licensing rounds in 2015. What can an independent regulatory agency achieve in a country that just opened its petroleum industry to private investments?
Societies worldwide are grappling with political, technological, economic, and cultural transformations. However, the inherent pressures have been particularly combustible in the Arab world, given institutional deficiencies and the proliferation of conflict, sectarianism, and radicalization.
Under Secretary for the U.S. Treasury Nathan Sheets will discuss the Obama administration’s international economic policy and the importance of continued American leadership.
The U.S. National Science and Technology Council recommended in October 2016 that the United States should develop a government-wide strategy for international engagement related to artificial intelligence. The U.S.-Japan alliance offers an opportune foundation on which to develop that strategy.
Pakistan’s 2013 general election marked the country’s first civilian transfer of power following the completion of an elected government’s full term. However, questions linger over the country’s democratic durability as next year’s election will occur against a challenging backdrop.
U.S. Vice President Biden discussed the Obama administration’s achievements in addressing the dangers posed by nuclear weapons under the Prague Agenda.
With exclusive access to Rao’s never-before-seen personal papers, Vinay Sitapati’s definitive biography provides new revelations on the Indian economy, nuclear program, foreign policy, and domestic politics.
Conflicting paradigms have led to oversimplifications of China’s international impact and influence, both of which neglect the interplay between economics and geopolitics.
A conversation between Carnegie’s David Rothkopf and Thomas L. Friedman about why they believe optimism is the only logical conclusion an intellectually rigorous assessment of history can produce.