The conference will consist of six virtual discussions that will provide a look ahead to 2021, focusing on what Carnegie scholars and other experts believe will be the most significant and challenging issues facing the Middle East and North Africa in their interaction with international actors.
Decades of policy failures have strained the U.S. middle class and now with the coronavirus pandemic, America is at an inflection point. Join Rozlyn Engel, Dan Price, and Jake Sullivan as they discuss how to build a foreign policy agenda that meets the needs of the middle class.
On the precipice of fragmentation, can the world escape further economic downturn by refining existing systems or is more dramatic change necessary?
The Middle East, North Africa, and Central Asia continue to cope with the dual shocks of the coronavirus pandemic and the volatility in oil prices.
More than five years into the Saudi-led intervention in Yemen, the situation in the country is no longer of concern to Yemenis alone. Instead, its conflict has turned into a struggle between regional powers.
Carnegie’s Yukon Huang and Michael Pettis will debate China’s growth prospects and economic policy trajectory, including the roles of the state and private sector and potential shifts in the growth model in a time of crisis.
As world powers struggle to slow the spread of the novel coronavirus, countries across the Middle East are mulling over this pandemic's impact on the regional power balance and foreign policy.
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.
“Everything is up for debate when it comes to the basic purpose of U.S. foreign policy,” writes Jake Sullivan. Join Carnegie as he makes the case for a new “American exceptionalism… as the basis for American leadership in the twenty-first century.”
Americans are increasingly skeptical that the U.S. role abroad benefits them economically at home. What will it take to bridge the divide between America’s foreign policy and domestic imperatives?