Coming up at Carnegie

2021 Carnegie International Nuclear Policy Conference
June 22, 2021 – June 24, 2021 Live Online
2021 Carnegie International Nuclear Policy Conference

Event Archive

  • Do Governments Have an Incentive to Fight Corruption?
    October 5, 2004  – Washington, D.C.

    Anti-corruption policies in Eastern European states were the product of the changing politics of international trade and international financial institutions after the fall of the Soviet Union. Governments have not made these policies a top priority because public perception is generally unresponsive to anti-corruption gains.

  • An Update on Russian Domestic Politics
    October 1, 2004
  • Integrating Democracy Promotion into U.S. Middle East Policy
    September 30, 2004

    A discussion of Michele Dunne’s Carnegie Paper on promoting reform in the Middle East.

  • What War in the Philippines Should Have Taught George Bush
    September 27, 2004

    John Judis, Jim Mann, and Michael Lind discuss historical lessons that could have informed the decision to go to war in Iraq.

  • Political Reform in the GCC States
    September 23, 2004  – Dubai

    Carnegie and the Gulf Research center co-hosted a two-day workshop held in Dubai, with experts, researchers, and political activists from the GCC states, the U.S., and Europe. The workshop focused on assessing past political reform--its causes and impacts--and the prospects for future reform in the GCC states.

  • Strategic Asia and the War on Terrorism
    September 22, 2004  – Washington D.C.

    The National Bureau of Asian Research held a conference, Strategic Asia and the War on Terrorism, at the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace on September 22, 2004, in conjunction with the launch of its new book Strategic Asia 2004-2005: Confronting Terrorism in the Pursuit of Power, co-edited by Ashley Tellis and Michael Wills and with a contribution from Michael Swaine.

  • The Problems and Prospects of the New Alaska Missile Interceptor Site
    September 20, 2004  – Washington, D.C.

    For the first time in American history, a president will deploy a major weapon system without knowing whether it works. Top experts discuss the deployment of five missile interceptors at Fort Greely, Alaska.

  • China's Peaceful Rise?
    September 20, 2004  – Washington, D.C.

    A major two-day conference in September explored a wide range of questions related to China's foreign relations and political and economic development. 

  • Hong Kong's September 12 Legislative Elections
    September 15, 2004  – Washington, D.C.

    Despite widespread hopes, democrats in Hong Kong were unable to secure a majority of legislative seats in the September 12 elections. Why were democrats unsuccessful? What are the implications of the elections on democratization in Hong Kong and on cross-Strait relations? And what role should the U.S. should play with regard to Hong Kong?

  • Democracy Promotion Under Stress
    September 9, 2004  – Washington, D.C.

    Democracy promotion has moved to the top of the American foreign policy agenda, becoming directly connected to core U.S. security concerns in ways not seen since the Cold War. Discussants asses the role of democracy promotion in the Bush administration’s foreign policy and take stock of its record over the past four years.


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