Governance

Improving Future Ocean Governance – Governance of Global Goods in an Age of Global Shifts

This policy paper provides recommendations as to how G20 states can:
 
  • consolidate their own capacity and assist non-G20 states in taking responsibility for strengthening marine science and implementation of existing regulatory frameworks,
  • exercise innovative global and regional leadership to address emerging opportunities and associated governance challenges and
  • facilitate the meaningful involvement of the private sector and the public in ensuring a collective governance order around oceans.

Brexit Confusion Reigns in London

With 19 days left before Britain formally exits the European Union on March 29, the House of Commons once again rejected Prime Minister Theresa May's latest withdrawal agreement. A deflated and exasperated May has now promised a ‘free vote’ tomorrow in parliament where MPs will decide, without pressure from the government, whether Britain should leave the EU without a deal.

Grading the Mexican President’s First Hundred Days

In this edition of Wilson Center NOW Director of the Mexico Institute Duncan Wood provides analysis on Mexican President Andrés Manuel López Obrador’s first hundred days in office. Has AMLO’s very high popularity among the Mexican people translated into legislative achievements and what’s next on his agenda for 2019?

Guest

When Trust Fails: How Long Can the Russian State Withstand Waning Public Support?

BY MAXIM TRUDOLYUBOV

Russia, Turkey, and Iran: Learning to Work Together in the Absence of the United States

BY RAHIM RAHIMOV

Russia, Iran, and Turkey moved a step closer to a settlement that would determine the future of a peaceful Syria when the three countries’ leaders met earlier this month in the southern Russian city of Sochi. But an agreement is still out of reach.

Kennan Cable No. 40: Russia’s Search for a Greater Eurasia: Origins, Promises, and Prospects

Vladimir Putin announced the Russian government’s desire for a greater Eurasian partnership at the St. Petersburg Economic Forum in June 2016. In the opening speech, Putin proposed “considering the prospects for more extensive Eurasian partnership involving the Eurasian Economic Union,” in which countries such as China, Pakistan, Iran, and India would also be included.[1] Since then, Putin has consistently promoted the project in his addresses to the Federal Assembly, in meetings with foreign leaders, at subsequent St.

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