Search: Russia,World order (53 materials)


Andrey Kortunov Gives a Lecture for Wharton School of the University of Pennsylvania Undergraduate and Graduate Students

... schools. On April 21, 2021, Andrey Kortunov, RIAC Director General, gave a lecture to the undergraduate and graduate students of Wharton School of the University of Pennsylvania, one of the leading US business schools. The lecture was devoted to the Russian perceptions of the evolution of the modern world order, challenges to global stability, and the role of Russia in the world. The event was moderated by Wharton School Professor Philip Nichols.


Multilateralism Needs Reinventing, Not Resurrecting

... of diverse stakeholders to make any tangible progress. Private-public partnerships should become common practices in various multilateral arrangements. Andrey Kortunov, Zhao Huasheng: The Coming Bipolarity and Its Implications: Views from China and Russia In sum, if multilateral practices are to survive in years to come, they will survive in the format of ad hoc multilateralism or project-based multilateralism. Project-based multilateralism will become as common in the international relations as ...


Russian and Chinese Experts Exchange Views on the Present and Future of the World Order

... for Asia-Pacific Studies and Deputy Director for Scientific Work at the Primakov Institute of World Economy and International Relations of RAS; and Alexey Maslov, Acting Director of the Institute of Far Eastern Studies of RAS, RIAC Member, were among Russian discussants. The Chinese views on the present and future of the world order were expressed by Ren Xiao, Professor and Director of the Center for the Study of Chinese Foreign Policy; Zhang Guihong, Professor and Director of the Center for the United Nations and International Organizations; Ma Bin, Assistant Professor ...


The Coming Bipolarity and Its Implications: Views from China and Russia

... Atlanticism and Eurasianism, between maritime and continental powers, and so on). This intellectual flavor of the month calls for an unbiased analysis of what bipolarity means for Beijing and Moscow and how it does or does not fit into the Chines and the Russian perceptions of the emerging world order. Three Biporlarities There are at least three forms of bipolarities: political bipolarity, structural bipolarity and value bipolarity. Political bipolarity is the bipolarity in political cognition. It has certain political attributes and shows ...


Operational Space as an Imperative of Russian Foreign Policy

After disillusionment and turns to the West and then to the East, Russia is finally acquiring a more realistic and at the same time more flexible position in the world arena Historically, Russia’s goal of gaining operational space in foreign policy was largely linked with its efforts to overcome geographical restrictions,...


Illusions of a New Bipolarity

... are still enticed by discussions of a new bipolarity, and there are many reasons why. Let us outline a few of them. First, the world order that existed during the Cold War was relatively simple. Second, people are motivated by anti-Chinese sentiments. That ... ... consolidated West under the leadership of the United States and the emergence of an anti-Western bloc led by China and neighbouring Russia see U.S.–China bipolarity as a viable option. Such conclusions are normally based on the immature and ideologically motivated ...


Searching for a New World

... the global political cooperation between the two states. Today, the question is how to coordinate the two countries' long-term foreign political strategies more closely and promote joint initiatives that concern the fundamental issues of the future world order. Naturally, Russia and China cannot claim a monopoly for developing new rules of the game for the future global political system. These rules should emerge from negotiations, consultations and discussions within a wide variety of multilateral formats, from global ...


Russian Foreign Policy Moving into 2020: Today’s Achievements and Tomorrow’s Challenges

... foreign political achievements over the past 30 years. Moreover, isolation would considerably slow down the process of solving those domestic problems that require the most attention. Second, the strategy of self-isolation would effectively involve Russia withdrawing from active participation in the creation of a new system of international relations and the construction of the new world order. And a new world order will be created regardless. The only question is the price that humanity will have to pay for it. When the era of instability is over and a form of global governance has been restored, Russia will have to play by rules ...


Russia: The Dilemmas of an Underachiever?

... population and urban population. Despite the relativity of these parameters, an emphasis on the economy and military potential is typical of universal comparisons. The big problem is how to fine tune the indexes to take into account various nuances. A Russian project, The Political Atlas of Modern Times, by Andrei Melvil et al attempted to take into consideration these nuances plus technological development and soft power indices. Ivan Timofeev: A New Anarchy? Scenarios for World Order Dynamics However, universal power formulas have shortcomings. The first is that any global distribution of power will be asymmetrical. This is a reflection of objective reality and is hardly a drawback of the method as such. Almost any power ...


Poll conducted

  1. In your opinion, what are the US long-term goals for Russia?
    U.S. wants to establish partnership relations with Russia on condition that it meets the U.S. requirements  
     33 (31%)
    U.S. wants to deter Russia’s military and political activity  
     30 (28%)
    U.S. wants to dissolve Russia  
     24 (22%)
    U.S. wants to establish alliance relations with Russia under the US conditions to rival China  
     21 (19%)
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