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Event | October 24, 2019

75th Anniversary of the Deportation of Crimean Tatars

Join the Wilson Center's Kennan Institute for a talk with Gulnara Bekirova and Brian Williams on the history of the deportation of Crimean Tatars and the contemporary issues that Crimean Tatars face. 
Event | October 18, 2019

Zelensky’s First 100 Days: A Report Card on Ukrainian Reform

Join the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace for a discussion with Oksana Markarova, Katarina Matherinova, Vladyslav Rashkovan and Andrew Weiss on Ukrainian president Volodymyr Zelensky's first 100 days in office. 
Analysis | October 16, 2019

Forget US-Russian Friendship: Let’s Foster ‘Predictable Competition’

The U.S. and Russia have reduced their nuclear arsenals by about 70 and 80 percent, respectively, since the peak of the Cold War, according to the Federation of American Scientists, and the two countries remain committed to bilateral and multilateral documents meant to prevent either intentional or accidental war between them. However, while the Cold War may be history, the danger of nuclear war between the U.S. and Russia is not a threat consigned to the history books, according to a new book by George Beebe, vice president and director of studies at the Center for the National Interest and former director of the CIA’s Russia analysis program. At a recent book talk moderated by Graham Allison, the Douglas Dillon Professor of Government at Harvard University, and hosted by Russia Matters, Beebe discussed the problem of anticipating and avoiding "a war that no one wants and that few believe is likely or even possible.” Such a war, Beebe argues, is actually frighteningly plausible due to “a combustive mixture of clashing ambitions, new technologies, misplaced fears, entangled alliances and commitments, domestic political pressures and mistaken assumptions about how adversaries might react.”
Analysis | October 11, 2019

Valdai 2019: The Dawn of the East and the World Political Order

The message from this year’s annual meeting of the Valdai International Discussion Club was clear: The U.S.-led hegemonic world order is over, Pax Americana is dead and soon Russia, along with China, will lead the way in promoting a new, “democratic” word order. And what is a democratic world order? One in which independent states set the rules for “responsible behavior” and the United States and allies can no longer dictate the rules.