World in 100 years // Events

09 march 2017

DGAP Roundtable "The World in 100 Years: EU and Russia Perspective"


On March 7, 2017, Berlin hosted a roundtable dedicated to forecasting long-term global, regional and country trends. The event was held due to "The World in 100 Years" being published in English by Russian international affairs council (RIAC). The discussion of the book was initiated by German Council on Foreign Relations (DGAP). The event was mainly organized by Stefan Meister, Head of the Robert Bosch Center for Central and Eastern Europe, Russia and Central Asia at DGAP.

16 february 2017

RIAC Launches a Series of “City Breakfasts” in Fyodor Dostoevsky Library


On February 16, 2017, the Russian International Affairs Council (RIAC) held the first “city breakfast” in Fyodor Dostoevsky library. Ivan Timofeev, RIAC Director of Programs, and Timur Makhmutov, RIAC Deputy Director of Programs, gave a lecture “the World in 100 years. International affairs forecasting: what is waiting for us in the 22nd century?” The experts discussed the main trends influencing world politics, and suggested possible development options for international affairs.

08 september 2016

RIAC opens a window to the 22nd century


Late last August, the Russian International Affairs Council published reader "The World in 100 Years" containing 55 articles in Russian and English languages. It is a result of RIAC's long-standing experimental project by key Russian and foreign experts who offered their forecasts about various aspects of politics, economy and social life on the turn of the 21st century.

28 october 2013

Ivan Timofeev Adresses Parliament of Finland


Speaking before the Committee for the Future of the Finnish Parliament and its Chairman Päivi Lipponen, who is heading it since 2011, RIAC Program Director covered certain trends of Russia’s development, their influence on the country’s future and relations with key international partners. Most of all, the deputies were interested in the status of the Russian research base in the humanities, and its potential for forecasting and scenario-making.

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