The person who suffered most of all from Prigozhin’s uprising was Putin. However confident the Russian president may feel in the aftermath, he messed up. He created a monster that escaped from his control and spooked the elites.
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.
Climate change stands to impact each leg of the U.S. nuclear triad in different and increasingly serious ways. Given the high-stakes nature of the nuclear enterprise, the Department of Defense and other key stakeholders must better prepare for, mitigate, and adapt to these climate challenges.
To illuminate the shifting diplomatic landscape, fifteen scholars from around the world address whether the UN Security Council can be reformed, and what potential routes might help realize this goal.
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.
Most conversations around climate change revolve around rapid decarbonization and vast investments in clean technologies. Yet African countries emit few carbon emissions, have vast energy deficits, and lack the resources to finance renewable energy infrastructure. Katie Auth explains how the United States can help.
Russia’s feared cyber capabilities have not had the devastating effects in Ukraine that many analysts had expected. Jon Bateman recommends that other countries reassess the size, capacity, and mission of their own military cyber commands, and develop strategies for leveraging limited cyber capacity in a major conflict.
While China has long prioritized its relations with great powers like the United States and Russia over India, recent clashes over the Line of Actual Control are causing India to re-think this relationship in the changing context of the 2020s. Vijay Gokhale offers recommendations for how India and China can find common ground to re-engage in order to build a new framework for relations between two major Asian countries.