Technology is increasingly emerging as a source of geopolitical challenges, but also of geopolitical opportunities. In this framework, the EU has a unique chance to become a trend setter.
What are the necessary steps the new German government needs to take to advance and support European tech sovereignty?
While the European Union is set to present its new strategy for the Indo-Pacific, APA and ECFR have teamed up to provide a timely input to the debate
Technological change is already having far-reaching effects on the international balance of power. If the EU is to become a true geopolitical actor, it cannot shy away from these challenges
New technologies are a significant force shaping international relations. If the EU wants to be more than a mediator between the US and China, it will need to change its mindset.
The EU has the ambition and potential to become a sovereign digital power, but it lacks an all-encompassing strategy for the sector, in which individual governments are still the key players
In a future, states will likely become more transactional and try to force changes in behaviour from others in exchange for the use of a platform or supply chain
First part of a series jointly organised by the European Movement International and ECFR exploring the challenges the European Union is facing
On the path to Germany’s 5G network rollout, Berlin has made a misguided investment in Open RAN, an unproven telecoms industry concept that promises much but has so far produced little