Due to the public health concerns regarding coronavirus, all of Carnegie’s in-person public events have been cancelled or postponed. We apologize for any inconvenience this may cause.
With well over 870,000 confirmed infections and 40,000 deaths worldwide, COVID-19, the disease caused by the fast-spreading new coronavirus, has caused global havoc.
The novel coronavirus represents the gravest threat to global health since the 1918 Spanish Flu. How will the pandemic influence the internal politics of Russia, China, and key European countries?
Five years into the Saudi-led intervention in Yemen, the situation in the country is no longer of concern solely to Yemenis.
Pakistani ambassador-at-large Ali Jehangir Siddiqui discusses Pakistan-U.S. business ties in the context of the U.S.-Taliban negotiations and the U.S.'s hopes to end the war in Afghanistan.
Join Carnegie's Cyber Policy Initiative for a discussion of the Cyberspace Solarium Commission’s forthcoming report, focusing on the international dimensions of its recommendations for a comprehensive national strategy for defending American interests and values in cyberspace.
Global communication since the 1850s has always relied on an expanding web of undersea cables, but this industry has traditionally been lightly regulated and involves a wide range of stakeholders. However, data generation and use is growing in ways that make these networks more important than ever.
Amid civil wars, proxy rivalries, and seemingly entrenched authoritarianism, U.S. policies of democracy promotion in the Arab world are facing unprecedented challenges. Does the U.S. advancement of democracy in the Arab world have any future?
Carnegie President Bill Burns will host Chef Andrés for a wide-ranging and timely conversation, part of The Morton and Sheppie Abramowitz Lecture Series.
A discussion of the strengths and weaknesses of President Trump’s foreign policy and the role of conservative nationalism in the past, present, and future of U.S. foreign policy.
Political scientists Adam Auerbach and Gabrielle Kruks-Wisner shed light on one of the most enduring puzzles concerning India’s development: why the poor, who constitute a sizeable share of the electorate, continue to receive low quality public services.