Countering Russian and Chinese information operations will require a full-scale approach across the transatlantic space
Moving Mountains for Europe’s Defense
Anticipating a Changing Geostrategic Environment
NATO’s Achilles’ Heel
Key Terrain in NATO’s Southeastern Region
Europe’s Soft Underbelly
A Potential EU Peacekeeping Mission
The United States and Europe must invest more to help Belgrade and Pristina find common ground
What’s gone wrong, why it matters, where it’s heading, and what to do about it
“Chaos strategy through hybrid, multi-vector warfare is here to stay.”
“The primary goal of Russia’s military operations at this stage is to keep Ukrainians demoralized and stressed from the ever-present threat of ramped-up aggression.”
“The Kremlin’s efforts against Estonia are focused primarily on the country’s less-integrated Russian speakers and Estonia’s highly digitalized society.”
“Russia’s main strategic priority for the U.K. can be summarized as cultivating an atmosphere conducive to increasing Russia’s influence there — whether in absolute or relative terms.”
“The Russian leadership’s ability to achieve its goals — regime security and great power status through weakening the EU and NATO — comes from its power of destruction rather than its power of attraction.”
“Geopolitical competition will look less like a cold war and more like a constant barrage of violent episodes, low-threshold probes of Western readiness, and strategic deception and obfuscation of targets and intentions.”
“What happens in the Black Sea doesn’t stay in the Black Sea”
Understanding the security consequences of Chinese involvement in Georgian infrastructure
Only unity on tech policy can keep democracies’ competitive edge.
In an era of geopolitical competition, the West — the U.S.-led countries of the transatlantic alliance and their East Asian allies — lacks a strategy for dealing with its most formidable competitor: the People’s Republic of China
Prospects for transatlantic cooperation
The United States and Europe must now pivot from defense to offense to address the disinformation challenge.
A ‘velvet,’ but not ‘color,’ revolution heralds dramatic change in the medium term.
Belarus represents a testing ground for Putin and a potentially dangerous harbinger of things to come.
To survive the next 70 years, NATO must do what it has always done — adapt.
Unlike their elders whose grievances were largely economic, young Russians, “Putin’s generation”, want political change in Russia.
A Strategy for NATO’s Eastern Flank
Over the last decade, the Kremlin’s policies have consistently traded Russia’s economic development for Russia’s great-power status.
Reinforcing the Baltic Region in Crisis and War
Nord Stream 2’s Energy Charter Treaty Litigation
A Strategy for Baltic-Black Sea Coherence
Prospects for Democracy in Minsk
Assessing the New Threat Facing the Baltic States and the NATO Alliance
Military Mobility and the Central Transportation Hub
The Pernicious Effects of China’s Belt and Road Initiative on Western Balkan-EU Integration
A Pipeline Dividing Europe?
Lessons From Ukraine
How Should The West Respond?
Russian Propaganda in Venezuela and Western Responses
Putin’s “Promethean” Gamble
Why and How the U.S. Should Establish a Permanent Military Presence on NATO’s Eastern Flank
Russia, the West, and the Limits of Geopolitics in Serbia
Improving the Dialogue on Chinese Investment in Europe
Deterrence Through International Support
2018 Title VIII CEE Area Studies Brief
The Logistics of a More Sophisticated Approach to Burden-Sharing
Graft, Gangsters, and Active Measures
The impact of sanctions on Russia’s poles of power
Strategy, Statecraft, Deterrence, and Defense
Myths, Reality, and the Way Forward
Will Russia’s “Digital Natives” Change Their Country’s Future?