The EU’s assistance for civil society partners in Turkey, the Western Balkans, and Eastern Europe needs to evolve in response to the more challenging environments activists in these countries now face.
The Carnegie Endowment for International Peace co-hosted a two-day workshop of its Civic Research Network in Taipei.
Protests convulse global politics, but it’s what happens when they die down that can really make a difference.
Mass protests garner significant attention, but what happens next is just as vital for achieving real and lasting change.
As space for civil society continues to close, the international community must redouble its efforts to defend the right of civic activists to hold governments around the world accountable.
Carnegie’s Civic Research Network has released a new study examining what happens after protests around the world. Based on ten country cases, the publication analyzes activists’ preferred pathways beyond protest, their strategies and tactics, and how the international community can support long-lasting reform.