To examine the impact of the Ukraine conflict on the geopolitical, security, and economic calculations of Middle Eastern and Asian powers, the Malcolm H. Kerr Carnegie Middle East Center invites you to a public panel discussion on Wednesday, July 27 from 16:00 till 17:15 Beirut time Beirut time with Cinzia Bianco, Rudra Chaudhuri, Frederic Wehrey, Elizabeth Wishnick and Maha Yahya.
As the Russian and Ukrainian militaries fight in Europe, what lessons are Chinese strategists, tacticians, and planners drawing for China’s future? Join us for a moderated conversation among three of the most trenchant observers of the Chinese armed forces.
Paul Haenle will sit down with Evan Medeiros to explore the Biden administration’s approach to Asia. This discussion is the first of Carnegie China's 2022 Distinguished Speakers Series and will also be recorded and published as a China in the World podcast.
Panelists will discuss how local players in three Southeast Asian countries—the Philippines, Malaysia, and Myanmar—pushed Chinese actors to adapt to local conditions.
Evan Feigenbaum and Darshana Baruah sit down with Douglas Farrar to talk about the U.S.-ASEAN special summit
The Biden administration has identified climate and the environment as top strategic, diplomatic, and economic priorities for the United States. This should mean new opportunities for U.S.-Taiwan collaboration, as well as broader international coordination, but what will it look like in action?
Carnegie’s Kenji Kushida, World Innovation Lab’s Gen Isayama, and Komatsu’s Aki Tabata discuss how Japanese companies are harnessing the Silicon Valley ecosystem—and vice versa—for mutual benefit and how the U.S. and Japan can learn from these new relationships to enhance future collaboration.
Outside national capitals, Chinese players are engaging local actors, from mayors, to community groups, to faith-based organizations in dynamic ways. This, in turn, is both entrenching China’s influence and compelling Chinese actors to adapt to and meet local demands.
A year into the Biden administration, the U.S.-Taiwan trade relationship has experienced only modest gains, not the broader negotiated agreements for which many in the United States and Taiwan have long hoped. How can officials ensure the economic relationship reaches its potential?
A lively discussion of powerful similarities and intriguing differences across four regions—Southeast Asia, Latin America, Central Asia, and South Asia—and what can be learned by comparing local strategies and Chinese responses around infrastructure, investment, and training.