As one of the world’s oldest civilizations whose comprehensive national power has rapidly risen, China has the right to play a leading role in shaping the global order. Beijing’s current unilateralism, however, is likely to limit China’s global possibilities.
Interest in cybersecurity in the context of international relations has never been greater.
U.S. Vice President Biden discussed the Obama administration’s achievements in addressing the dangers posed by nuclear weapons under the Prague Agenda.
India’s elevation as chair of a group designed to kick-start talks on lethal autonomous weapon systems gives it the unique opportunity to take a leadership role in global debates on the issue.
At the beginning of 2017, the future of the JCPOA is on the line. Questions loom about whether this year and beyond the six governments that negotiated it will remain united about what they believe Iran needs to do to comply.
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.
The end of the Cold War and the dissolution of the Soviet Union has led to the creation of a territorial reality characterized by new states with uncertain security status, separatist armed conflicts, and ethnic strife.
Governments and populations face growing threats from information warfare and cyberattacks, with little clarity on how to prevent or respond to them and what norms apply.
Dealing with China’s rise requires strategic coherence, and the best way to adapt to China’s new activism is to mount a stronger offense, not play perpetual defense.
Following the September meeting of the UN Group of Governmental Experts and latest events, cybersecurity norms are at a crossroads.