Hand-wringing over Europe’s supposed failure to step up in Afghanistan ignores the fact that Europeans were principally there to support the US
ECFR’s policy experts examine what the Taliban takeover means for countries and regions around the world: Europe, the US, the Middle East, Russia, China, Iran, Turkey, and the Sahel
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 Embassy of the Kingdom of the Netherlands and ECFR Rome Office aim at fostering a debate on strategic autonomy and how it intertwines with the promotion of multilateralism
The anti-coercion instrument needs to enable countermeasures that are both effective and credible; if it does not, this could carry more risks than benefits
This event is the second webinar in a two-part series on current developments in the global use of economic coercion
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
There are at least six reasons why public opinion on foreign policy should matter more today than it did in the past
What are different models for thinking about global order? How do ideas about war shape what statesmen and -women do?
The policy brief “Promoting European strategic sovereignty in Asia” by Janka Oertel and Andrew Small will serve to kick off the discussion, which will be held in English, under Chatham House rules