... today’s world than the conflict in Ukraine.
On the other hand, this scenario involves clearer centrifugal trends within the European Union: between the northern and southern members, between the “old” and “new” Europe, between large and small ... ... coalition, and consequently, its bargaining positions in its relations with the global North will not qualitatively improve. China’s global influence will be overall increasing, yet Beijing will not assume greater responsibility for ensuring global ...
... of the parties will be able to achieve the political goals for which a huge price has already been paid, both in human lives and in terms of enormous damage to the economy. The contours of the balance for global and regional players—the EU, the US, China, Japan, Iran and others are more clearly visible.
The European Union bears the most serious losses and costs. They are associated with the rupture of numerous trade and economic ties with Russia. The main challenge is the replacement of Russian oil, gas, metals and a number of other commodities on the European ...
.... Austria and Czech Republic divided over nuclear power. BBC News.
Fawn, R. (2006). The Temelín nuclear power plant and the European Union in Austrian–Czech relations.
Van der Made, J. (2019). Russia gains nuclear foothold in EU despite concern in ... ... 30 September). Moscow slams ‘discriminatory’ Czech decision on nuclear plant construction.
Jackson, W. (2021, 27 August). China set to begin first trials of molten salt nuclear reactor using thorium instead of uranium.
Sieradzka, M. (2021). Germany ...
... become more cautious, escaping the shocks and scandalous of the Trump era. The United States applied blocking sanctions against a number of Chinese officials, although it did not go for stricter restrictions on financial institutions.
Sanctions against China were imposed by the European Union and other US allies. Brussels has done so using its
new legal mechanism on human rights
. Beijing delivered an immediate and
. Last year China did a great job in the development of its
. New ...
The Lithuanian gamble has low chances of succeeding
Why does Lithuania provoke China on the Taiwan question? Is it indeed so important for politicians in Vilnius to have a "Taiwan Representative Office" in their city instead of a "Taipei Economic and Cultural Office" or something similar? Everybody understands ...
... was a de facto rupture of relations between China and the small Baltic state of Lithuania after the authorities of the latter made a decision to de facto recognise the sovereignty of Taiwan, which Beijing considers part of the People’s Republic of China. Second, this is the first anniversary of the stormy internal political events in Belarus that followed presidential elections which were not recognised by the United States or the European Union and caused discontent among a significant part of Belarusian society.
In the first case, we see how the behaviour of a formally independent state is completely subordinate to the decisions of one of the great powers. Protection by the United ...
Fabijančić, T., (2019). Will the Western Balkans Ever Join the European Union?.
The Globe Post
[online]. 16 September 2019. [Viewed 25 February 2021]. Available from:
https://theglobepost.... ... Available from:
Milić, V., (2020). Serbia’s Balancing Act on China [online].
. 5 October 2020. [Viewed 29 February 2021]. Available from:
The report analyses the application of foreign sanctions against Russian citizens, companies and economy sectors. It also considers global trends in the use of sanctions and restrictive measures against Russia within individual areas (the “Ukrainian package,” sanctions against pipeline projects, “cyber sanctions,” etc.). The report is based on Sanctions Event Database compiled by the Russian International Affairs Council. It contains data for 2020 into early 2021....
Discussion was moderated by Ksenia Kuzmina, Program Manager, Russian International Affairs Council (RIAC)
On March 2, 2021, Carnegie Moscow Center hosted an online event “Asymmetric Entente. Europe’s Role in Russia’s Growing Dependence on China”.
Discussion was moderated by Ksenia Kuzmina, Program Manager, Russian International Affairs Council (RIAC). Dmitry Trenin, Director, Carnegie Moscow Center, and RIAC Member, and Alexander Gabuev, Chair, Russia in the Asia-Pacific Program, Carnegie ...
... with Moscow to the same extent as some Republicans were (e.g. late Senator John McCain). Joe Biden is more likely to focus on the transatlantic relations that were seriously damaged by his predecessor. Another burning matter is a trade agreement with China: it will not end the US-Chinese economic or technological competition, but can at least help to prevent a full-fledged trade war between Washington and Beijing. In sum, Biden can allow himself to put most of the Russia files on a back burner, with ...