Mary Robinson, former president of Ireland, and Gro Harlem Brundtland, former prime minister of Norway, will discuss the future of nuclear arms control.
Karen DeYoung will moderate a conversation with Carolyn Forché on her recent memoir and discuss how this history colors the present crisis in Central America.
Tensions between the world’s superpowers are mounting in Washington and Beijing. But between these hubs of high-level politics, a new reality is emerging between China and the state of California, which have built deep and interdependent socioeconomic exchanges that reverberate across the globe.
The proliferation of new technologies threatens to increase the risks of nuclear use. Join us to discuss two of those risks; precision-strike weapons in the hands of U.S. allies and artificial intelligence.
Join Carnegie President William J. Burns for a moderated conversation with Ambassador Samantha Power about her extraordinary career and how the United States can best advance human dignity at this time of upheaval and division.
Join the Brookings Institution and the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace to commemorate the fifth anniversary of the founding of the Global Coalition to Defeat ISIS.
Yemen’s devastating conflict has entered its fifth year, with all sides exhausted by the enormous material and human costs incurred.
The legality of nuclear weapons, nuclear war, and nuclear deterrence have been much debated over the years. What if the ICJ were to take up the issue again after their 1996 Advisory Opinion? Would the result be any different, especially in light of the negotiation of the 2017 Treaty on the Prohibition of Nuclear Weapons? Please join us for a discussion of these issues.
Tunisia is at a crossroads. The democratic transition has failed to meet the expectations of most citizens, with the government unable to address key challenges facing their country. What comes next?
What are the potential benefits for the United States of hypersonic missiles? Specifically, will they help offset equivalent Chinese and Russian capabilities? And what are the risks of their acquisition and potential employment, including of escalation to a nuclear war?