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?
Join Carnegie President William J. Burns for a conversation with Visiting Distinguished Statesman John Kerry about his new memoir.
Now that U.S. President Donald Trump has withdrawn the United States from the Iran Nuclear Deal, the path forward remains murky.
At a moment of uncertainty and unease in global politics and economics, German Finance Minister Wolfgang Schäuble will offer his thoughts on the future of Europe, the transatlantic partnership, and the global economy, as well as preview the priorities of the Germany G20 presidency.
Under Secretary for the U.S. Treasury Nathan Sheets will discuss the Obama administration’s international economic policy and the importance of continued American leadership.
A conversation between Carnegie’s David Rothkopf and Thomas L. Friedman about why they believe optimism is the only logical conclusion an intellectually rigorous assessment of history can produce.
Since the outbreak of the Ukraine crisis, there has been much talk of a new Cold War between Russia and the West. However, the Cold War analogy is misleading. Relations between the West and Russia are certainly bad and dangerous but they are bad and dangerous in new ways.
A conversation with UN Deputy Secretary General Jan Eliasson on the future of the United Nations and multilateralism in a changing global landscape.