Press Contact

To request an interview with a Carnegie expert, please contact us by email or +1 202 939 2233.

Clara Hogan Stewart

Media Relations Manager
chogan@ceip.org
+1 202 939 2233

Sign up for our media mailing list by emailing your contact information and beat to chogan@ceip.org.

Additional resources for journalists:
  • Browse our online experts' guide by name, expertise, or location.
  • Carnegie’s Washington office offers live video and audio feeds with high- and standard-definition capabilities and dedicated ISDN lines for radio interviews.
  • Mult boxes are available at every event.

Svetlana Tugan-Baranovskaya

Communications Manager
stugan@carnegie.ru
+7 495 935 8904

Wanyi Du

Media and Chinese Content Coordinator
wdu@ceip.org
+86 10 8215 9477

Joumana Seikaly

Communications Coordinator
sjseikaly@carnegie-mec.org
+961 1 99 14 91 ext 26

Eleonora Moschini

Communications Coordinator
emoschini@ceip.org
+32 2 739 00 55

Shivnath Thukral

Managing Director
sthukral@ceip.org

Recent Publications

    • Regional Insight

    Pakistan’s Nuclear Use Doctrine

    • Sadia Tasleem
    • July 01, 2016

    A close look at official statements, interviews, and developments related to nuclear weapons provide substantive clues about the contours of Pakistan’s nuclear doctrine in practice

    • Regional Insight

    Pakistan’s Nuclear Force Structure in 2025

    • Naeem Salik
    • July 01, 2016

    Pakistan’s nuclear posture and the size of Pakistan’s nuclear arsenal have been subjects of considerable speculation and debate since Pakistan first tested nuclear weapons, and increasingly so in recent years.

    • Paper

    The Structure of Corruption: A Systemic Analysis

    A prerequisite to building an effective anticorruption approach is an intimate—and unflinching—examination of the specifics of corrupt operations in the individual country of interest and its physical and electronic neighborhoods.

    • Regional Insight

    Pakistan’s Tactical Nuclear Weapons and Their Impact on Stability

    • Mansoor Ahmed
    • July 01, 2016

    In the current environment, the introduction of tactical nuclear weapons by Pakistan in response to India’s limited war strategy is only a means of reinforcing deterrence and enhancing stability at the higher level of conflict by inducing instability at the lower levels.

    • Paper

    Russia and the Security of Europe

    Russia’s annexation of Crimea in March 2014 was the latest step in Moscow’s long process of rejection of the post–Cold War Euro-Atlantic security order, reflecting a deeply held view that is unlikely to change anytime soon.

    • Regional Insight

    India’s Evolving Civil-Military Institutions in an Operational Nuclear Context

    • Gaurav Kampani
    • July 01, 2016

    Unless India’s conventional and nuclear commands closely coordinate their operations planning, an Indian nuclear response threatens either to be unsuccessful or to escalate out of control.

    • Regional Insight

    China’s Sea-Based Nuclear Deterrent

    China has a choice to make to ensure that its sea-based nuclear capability can be a helpful addition to its existing nuclear deterrent without destabilizing regional security.

    • Regional Insight

    China’s Perceptions of India as a Nuclear Weapons Power

    Given the substantial tensions concerning the unresolved Sino-Indian border issue, China’s perception of India as a nuclear weapons power is important not only for the future evolution of the international nuclear regime but also for the ongoing Sino-Indian security situation.

    • Regional Insight

    India’s Nuclear Force Structure 2025

    • Gurmeet Kanwal
    • June 30, 2016

    India’s nuclear deterrence policy should work in parallel along twin tracks: continuing to enhance the quality of India’s nuclear deterrence while simultaneously working to achieve total nuclear disarmament in the shortest possible time frame.

    • Regional Insight

    India’s Nuclear Doctrine Debate

    • Rajesh Rajagopalan
    • June 30, 2016

    Though there continue to be significant disagreements within the Indian strategic community about many elements of nuclear doctrine, the debate no longer produces new ideas about how to deal with the most pressing dilemma that New Delhi faces: countering Pakistan’s tactical nuclear weapons.

Please note...

You are leaving the website for the Carnegie-Tsinghua Center for Global Policy and entering a website for another of Carnegie's global centers.

请注意...

你将离开清华—卡内基中心网站,进入卡内基其他全球中心的网站。