Sign up to receive emails from Carnegie’s Technology and International Affairs Program!
The Carnegie Technology and International Affairs Program (TIA) helps governments and industries reduce large-scale international risks of new technologies and related services. Recognizing that commercial actors control many of the most germane technologies, TIA identifies best practices and incentives that can motivate industry stakeholders to pursue growth by enhancing rather than undermining international relations.
TIA’s work informs and is informed by direct dialogues among thought-leaders, senior officials, and executives in key countries. We share the data, insights, and policy recommendations that result in reports, commentaries, and web tools. Carnegie’s regional centers and networks in the United States, China, Europe, India, and Russia provide a widely respected international platform for promoting our policy proposals.
To achieve greater stability and civility in cyberspace, the Carnegie Cyber Policy Initiative develops strategies and policies in several key areas and promotes international cooperation and norms by engaging key decisionmakers in governments and industry.
To protect the financial system against cyber threats, Carnegie’s project provides actionable policy proposals and in-depth strategic analysis for governments and industry alike with practical guidance to enhance resilience of the financial system around the globe.
Carnegie’s Partnership for Countering Influence Operations aims to foster evidence-based policymaking for governments and platforms to counter threats in the information environment.
To avoid rushed, piecemeal, or counter-productive regulatory approaches to the cloud, Carnegie’s Cloud Governance Project has developed a holistic framework for understanding a wide range of interrelated cloud policy issues and options for making progress on them.
Carnegie develops practical insights to help policymakers manage U.S.-China tech tensions and, where possible, create pathways for stable co-existence.
Carnegie informs choices for AI selection, use, and governance to reduce risks of adverse effects and promote beneficial applications.
Carnegie seeks to understand how international actors, especially China and India, view the opportunities and risks of biotechnology, and to explore how to reduce the potential that evolving biotechnologies will be weaponized or otherwise used to cause harm.
Carnegie’s Space Project seeks to facilitate international cooperation to assure the continued security, viability, and sustainability of commercial, civil, and defense activities in Earth orbits.
Discourse on social media increasingly affects personal financial decisions. This may improve market efficiency, yet it may also provide malicious actors with opportunities for disinformation and disruption. Financial authorities, governments, and other stakeholders must work together to counter this threat.
The Chinese government has unveiled plans to reshape a vast array of technical standards that shape the products and services that consumers around the world rely on, but Beijing’s designs could spawn unintended consequences.
Research shows that fact-checking can reduce the harmful impacts of false information. But beyond that, we know relatively little about the efficacy of counter-influence measures being implemented or considered by platforms, governments, and civil society.
This volume digs deeply into what we call “the Korean way with data.” It explores Korea’s distinctive experiences, successes, failures, and recalibrations. And it aims to address the question of what can and should be learned from innovative Korean policies and practices.
As cybersecurity threats grow, democracies should avoid borrowing the authoritarians’ playbook. Here’s what democracies need in developing a cyber strategy of their own.
The U.S. Department of Defense has outlined new tenets to guide its behaviors in space, potentially signaling a change in how the Pentagon thinks about space.
Jon Bateman is a fellow in the Cyber Policy Initiative of the Technology and International Affairs Program at the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace.
Marjory S. Blumenthal is a senior fellow and the director of the Technology and International Affairs Program at the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace.
Jennifer Davis is a visiting scholar in the Technology and International Affairs Program.
Levite was the principal deputy director general for policy at the Israeli Atomic Energy Commission from 2002 to 2007.
Arthur Nelson is deputy director of Carnegie’s Technology and International Affairs Program.
Mike Nelson is a senior fellow in the Carnegie Endowment’s Technology and International Affairs Program, which studies the implications of emerging technologies, including digital technologies, biotechnology, and artificial intelligence.
Perkovich works primarily on nuclear strategy and nonproliferation issues; cyberconflict; and new approaches to international public-private management of strategic technologies.
Nanjira Sambuli is a fellow in the Technology and International Affairs Program.
Shruti Sharma is a senior research analyst with the Technology and International Affairs Program at the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace. She works primarily on the safety, security, and ethical implications of emerging biotechnologies.
Alicia Wanless is the director of the Partnership for Countering Influence Operations.
Tong Zhao is a senior fellow in Carnegie’s Nuclear Policy Program.
Jonathan Zittrain is a nonresident scholar in the Technology and International Affairs Program at the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace.