U.S. Foreign Policy Events

Serbia's Foreign Policy: Substance and Rhetoric

February 24, 2010 // 11:00am12:00pm
Global Europe Program
Two years after Kosovo independence, the majority of Serbs still reel with the loss of their ancestral province and continue to resent the role the United States played in the break-up of their country. At the same time, most continue to support becoming part of "the West" and joining the European Union, and are almost equally eager to strengthen their country's political, cultural, and even military ties to the United States.
Webcast

The Jackson-Vanik Amendment and U.S.-Russian Relations

February 03, 2010 // 11:00am12:15pm
Wilson Center on the Hill
The Jackson-Vanik amendment to the 1974 Trade Act denied permanent normal trading relations to non- market economies that restricted emigration rights, and remains in force today for several states, including Russia. At a 3 February 2010 event cosponsored by the Kennan Institute and the Wilson Center on the Hill program, three experts discussed the legacy of Jackson- Vanik, and how the United States can contribute to improving the human rights atmosphere in Russia without reverting to the dynamics of the Cold War.
Webcast

Foreign Policy Challenges in 2010: The Islamic Crescent

January 29, 2010 // 9:00am10:30am
Wilson Center on the Hill
Experts on U.S. policy in Iran, Pakistan, the Arab-Israeli conflict and U.S. national security discuss current and future U.S. policy in the region.
Webcast

Obama Administration Relations With South America: A Conversation With Five U.S. Ambassadors

January 22, 2010 // 10:00am11:30am
Latin American Program
The five ambassadors to Argentina, Brazil, Chile, Paraguay and Uruguay engaged in a discussion of Latin American domestic politics, foreign policy, and U.S. relations.
Webcast

Foreign Policy Challenges in 2010: The Developing World

January 15, 2010 // 9:00am10:30am
Wilson Center on the Hill
In the first session of a two part series, Wilson Center experts discuss policy challenges surrounding the developing world, including migration, development policy, climate change, and conflict resolution.
Webcast

Democratization as a Source of Tension Between the United States and Egypt

December 14, 2009 // 11:00am12:00pm
Middle East Program
Heba Elkoudsy, Visiting Arab Journalist, Woodrow Wilson Center

The Future of U.S.-Egypt Relations: A View From the Next Generation

December 09, 2009 // 8:00am9:30am
Middle East Program
Amy Hawthorne, Executive Director, Hollings Center for International Dialogue; Ashraf Swelam, Acting Director General, Egypt's International Economic Forum; Lara Friedman, Director of Policy and Government Relations, Americans for Peace Now; Norann Zaghloul, Postdoctoral Research Fellow, The Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, and Former Vice President, Egyptian American Cultural Association
Webcast

The U.S.-Israeli Relationship: Where Is It Going?

December 08, 2009 // 3:00pm4:30pm
Middle East Program
Daniel C. Kurtzer, S. Daniel Abraham Chair, Middle East Policy Studies, Princeton University and Former U.S. Ambassador to Egypt and Israel; Samuel W. Lewis, Senior Policy Advisor, Israeli Policy Forum and Former U.S. Ambassador to Israel; Aaron David Miller, Public Policy Scholar, Woodrow Wilson Center and Former U.S.-Middle East Negotiator
Webcast

Governance and Democratic Politics in Honduras

December 08, 2009 // 9:00am11:00am
Latin American Program
The event sought to examine the status of democratic governance in Honduras in light of the June 28 coup d'état, November presidential elections, and prospects for reconciliation in the post-electoral period.

Obama and the Islamic World

December 07, 2009 // 3:00pm4:30pm
Asia Program
Satoshi Ikeuchi, Japan Scholar, Woodrow Wilson Center and Associate Professor, University of Tokyo

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