Join Carnegie for a timely discussion about what these trends mean for the current geopolitical landscape and what citizens can do to evade authoritarian controls and regain access to the World Wide Web.
Civil wars have risen over the last decade, and 2020 witnessed the most active conflicts in recent history. Coups have returned with a vengeance. Troubling patterns have begun to emerge on our own soil, where partisan violence and hate crimes have been rising sharply.
Join the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace for a special program featuring Rachel Kleinfeld and John Avlon to discuss his newest book, Lincoln and the Fight for Peace.
To strengthen our democracy, it’s time for a legal conversation on the control and conduct of war in order to grapple with the changing nature of warfare.
While the U.S. government often approaches democracy support as a separate initiative from efforts to mitigate and stabilize conflicts, these two efforts often overlap on the ground. What have we learned from these experiences?
Violence has been on the rise in the United States since 2017, fueled by a more polarized electorate and divisive domestic politics. What other factors may have catalyzed this worrying trend, and what can citizens and states do to bolster democracy ?
To address issues of digital repression, the Carnegie Endowment has assembled the Digital Democracy Network—a diverse group of cutting-edge thinker-activists engaged in work on technology and politics. This event marks the launch of the network’s first compilation and their effort to describe challenges to governance posed by digital technology.
As Latin America grapples with three overlapping crises--devastation from the coronavirus pandemic, severe economic contraction, and heightened political polarization and democratic backsliding--regional cooperation is falling badly short.
Rapid innovation in digital technology has ushered in a new era of political repression. Regimes seek novel ways to control, manipulate, surveil, and disrupt real or perceived internal threats.
A year into the pandemic, new political challenges have emerged. For democracies, what lessons and reforms will they address following the crisis?