This model of a hybrid totalitarian state and semi-mobilized society appears to be entirely acceptable to the average Russian. Certainly it’s possible to adapt to this model, including economically: a gradual decline in people’s living standards has been the norm ever since the economy started stagnating back in 2014.
Saudi Arabia’s cooperation with China on technological and scientific innovation is on the rise—and it is Saudi priorities that are steering the relationship.
As the 2024 election cycle kicks into high gear, a new Carnegie survey examines how important foreign policy topics are to African American voters.
Behind Closed Doors: Corruption in Democracies is a three-part podcast series exploring the fallout of corruption scandals on democracies around the world.
Podcast host Alex Gabuev is joined by Sophia Besch, a fellow at the Carnegie Europe Program, and Eric Ciaramella, a senior fellow at the Carnegie Russia and Eurasia Program, to discuss the outcomes of the NATO summit in Vilnius.
The public lacks sufficient visibility to know who might be responsible for the benefits and risks that generative AI will bring. The first step to understanding these models should be gathering basic information through a simple process of registration.
Beijing is leading the way in AI regulation, releasing groundbreaking new strategies to govern algorithms, chatbots, and more. Global partners need a better understanding of what, exactly, this regulation entails, what it says about China’s AI priorities, and what lessons other AI regulators can learn.
Climate change in the Middle East will amplify preexisting vulnerabilities stemming from conflict, displacement, marginalization, and corruption, while also creating new risks. Governments in the region will need to adopt more inclusive reforms as part of their climate adaptation strategies.
The Indian Ocean region’s importance to global trade, geopolitical competition, and maritime security is growing. Understanding its key players, regional organizations, and challenges is critical to crafting policy toward the region.
In a complex, changing, and increasingly contested world, the Carnegie Endowment generates strategic ideas and independent analysis, supports diplomacy, and trains the next generation of international scholar-practitioners to help countries and institutions take on the most difficult global problems and safeguard peace.
Our network of more than 150 thinkers and doers from diverse disciplines and perspectives is spread across more than twenty countries around the globe.
Our global network of scholars provides decisionmakers with actionable recommendations for addressing the world’s biggest challenges. Find some of the latest policy ideas below.
The United States and India’s Initiative on Critical and Emerging Technologies (iCET) offers a basis for collaboration on critical and emerging technologies. Thus far, the framework has helped to deepen technological and strategic ties between the United States and India. Konark Bhandari, Arun Singh, and Rudra Chaudhuri argue that leaders must broaden the iCET’s horizons to establish truly sustainable cooperation.
Climate change poses a serious challenge to the United States’ nuclear capabilities. Environmental changes and crises may seriously affect how the United States conducts its nuclear deterrence mission. Jamie Kwong explains these risks and recommends how the United States can better prepare.
Although the timeline for Ukraine’s accession to NATO remains unclear, the country’s security and sovereignty cannot hang in the balance. Eric Ciaramella proposes an interim vision for Ukraine’s long-term security that would involve codified commitments from the West to train and equip the Ukrainian armed forces, share intelligence, rebuild the country’s defense industrial base, and move Ukraine gradually toward European Union membership.