Whether or not America itself declines or thrives under President Trump’s leadership, the post-war liberal international order underpinned by U.S. military, economic, and ideological primacy and supported by global institutions serving the United States’ power and purpose is no longer stable.
In reaction to recent campaigns to compromise democratic elections and to influence public opinion, Western governments have taken steps to create more resilient democracies in the digital world.
Representative Eliot Engel, chairman of the House Foreign Affairs Committee, joined Carnegie President William J. Burns for a preview of the foreign policy priorities of the new Democratic majority in the House of Representatives.
The Arab world is facing unprecedented socioeconomic, political, and institutional challenges. With the old order breaking down, citizens and states should forge new social contracts to address these massive challenges.
Sheila A. Smith and Masahiro Kawai will join two panels of experts from academia, business, and the media to consider a broad range of political, economic, security, and societal issues likely to impact Japan and the U.S.-Japan alliance in the year ahead.
“Everything is up for debate when it comes to the basic purpose of U.S. foreign policy,” writes Jake Sullivan. Join Carnegie as he makes the case for a new “American exceptionalism… as the basis for American leadership in the twenty-first century.”
Mayor Abderrahim discussed her role as the first female, democratically-elected mayor of Tunis, and how she is leading the charge to bring positive change to the capital.
A bilateral group of scholars and former defense officials will assess Japan’s policy priorities and defense capabilities through the lens of its newly revised guidelines and Mid-Term Defense Plan.
Americans are increasingly skeptical that the U.S. role abroad benefits them economically at home. What will it take to bridge the divide between America’s foreign policy and domestic imperatives?
Both the United States and Japan take pride in their robust scientific research communities’ contributions. However, both governments are challenged to rethink their approaches to science and technology policy and set agendas that encourage innovation toward solving big social problems.