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The Carnegie Europe Program in Washington provides insight and analysis on political and security developments within Europe, transatlantic relations, and Europe’s global role. Working in coordination with Carnegie Europe in Brussels, the program brings together U.S. and European policymakers and experts on the strategic issues facing Europe.
This project explores how climate change and the energy transition will reshape geopolitics and affect global security.
Europeans and Americans have a shared interest in strong, constructive partnership—but global challenges and domestic political shifts have injected new challenges into this foundation for world peace and security.
The EU’s AI-cybersecurity ecosystem remains highly fragmented. To realize its technological leadership ambitions, the bloc must connect the dots between its myriad initiatives, processes, and stakeholders.
The UK’s constitution won’t change, but he could subtly influence policy in one specific area.
The promotion of the rule of law across borders should be implemented based on clear and objective standards, and distinguished from state-building exercises.
Democracy support organizations are struggling to maintain operations in states with hostile environments. They need to reassess their approach in such countries and seek to address the political drivers of repression.
Brussels is scrambling to find a solution before Prishtina implements its controversial license plate decision.
As the EU begins a new cycle of its aid programs, it must place democracy at the center of its development policy.
Dan Baer is senior vice president for policy research and director of the Europe Program at the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace.
Dimitar Bechev is a visiting scholar at Carnegie Europe, where he focuses on Central, Eastern and Southeastern Europe.
Anu Bradford is a nonresident scholar in the Europe Program at the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace.
Alper Coşkun is a senior fellow within the Europe Program at the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace. His research focuses on Turkish foreign policy, especially in relation to the United States and Europe.
Noah J. Gordon is a fellow in the Europe Program at the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace in Washington, DC.
Philippe Le Corre is a nonresident senior fellow in the Europe Program at the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace.
Adam Tooze is a nonresident scholar with the Europe Program and Carnegie Europe.