Transatlantic Alliances in a New Era:
Managing Security Cooperation in Europe

A George D. Schwab Foreign Policy Briefing

Image: Yves Herman | Reuters


Registration 5:45-6:00pm; Program 6:00-7:00pm

April 23, 2019, 6:00pm
Cosmopolitan Club
122 East 66th Street, New York City

Reception to Follow

Commitments to alliances such as NATO, and to strengthening transatlantic relations were once bedrock principles of U.S. foreign policy.  However, a changed political landscape and rhetorical posturing on both sides of the Atlantic raise questions about the future of exactly how cooperation between the United States and allies in Europe will be shaped.  What does the future hold in store for the NATO alliance?  Where does the United States fit into a shifting European security architecture?  What role can newer members of NATO and other European institutions play in the future of transatlantic relations? 

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Edited Volume - U.S.-China Relations:

Manageable Differences or Major Crisis?

The NCAFP has assembled Chinese and American analysts to examine the current tensions in U.S.-China relations and to offer suggestions for how to mange those tensions.

This volume features essays from: David Brown, School of Advanced International Studies (SAIS) at John Hopkins University; Victor Cha, Center for Strategic and International Studies (CSIS); Chu Shulong and Zhou Lanjun, Tsinghua University; John Holden, The US-China Strong Foundation; Jia Qingguo, Peking University; Li Peng, Xiamen University; Michael McDevitt, CNA Strategic Studies; William Overholt, Harvard University; Shao Yuqun, Shanghai Institutes for International Studies (SIIS); and Yang Xiyu, China Institute of International Studies (CIIS).

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