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Jul 152015
 

No. 46:

Managing Disorder. A Stronger Transatlantic Bond for More Sustainable Governance, by Riccardo Alcaro ( 17 July 2015, 18 p)

No. 45:

Transatlantic Collective Identity in a Nutshell Debating Security Policy at the Munich Security Conference (2002-2014), by Tobias Bunde (13 October 2014, 29 p.)

No. 44:

The EU and the US in the Politics of Global Climate Change Governance: Avoiding the Crucial Questions, by Lucia Najšlová (13 October 2014, 23 p.)

No. 43:

Transatlantic Partners and the Rising Powers on Global Governance in Human Rights, by Meltem Müftüler-Baç and Damla Cihangir-Tetik (13 October 2014, 21 p.)

No. 42:

Europe, the United States and Global Human Rights Governance: The Responsibility to Protect in Libya and Syria, by Nathalie Tocci (13 October 2014, 20 p.)

No.41:

Transatlantic Relations and Security Governance, by Riccardo Alcaro and Ondrej Ditrych (13 October 2014, 26 p.)

No. 40:

Competitive Interdependence: Transatlantic Relations and Global Economic Governance, by Chad Damro (3 October 2014, 24 p.)

No. 39:

Global Governance: Promise, Patterns, Prospects, by John Peterson and Meltem Müftüler-Baç (30 September 2014, 23 p.)

No.38:

Redefining the Transatlantic Security Relationship, by Anne-Marie Le Gloannec and Manuel Muniz (30 September 2014, 28 p.)

No.37:

So close, but yet so far: European and American democracy promotion, by Nelli Babayan and Thomas Risse (30 July 2014, 18 p.)

No.36:

Handing Over Leadership: Transatlantic Environmental Governance as a Functional Relationship, by Eugenio Cusumano ( 27 June 2014, 30 p.)

No.35:

The Future of the Transatlantic Economic Relationship: Opportunities and Challenges towards the TTIP, by Davide Tentori and Myriam Zandonini (27 June 2014, 30 p.)

No.34:

To Agree or Disagree? Elite Opinion and Future Prospects of the Transatlantic Partnership, by Pierangelo Isernia and Linda Basile (27 June 2014, 54 p.)

No.33:

How Do the Others See Us? An Analysis of Public Opinion Perceptions of the EU and USA in Third Countries, by Stefano Braghiroli and Luca Salini (27 June 2014, 18 p. + Annex, 165 p.)

No.32:

The Meaning of Economy: US and EU Attitudes Towards Economy in Time of Crisis, by Danilo Di Mauro (27 June 2014, 19 p. + Annex, 41 p. .)

No.31:

Attitudes Towards Environmental Issues: Empirical Evidence in Europe and the United States, by Darina Peycheva, Jana Pötzschke, Theron Delano Hall and Hans Rattinger (18 June 2014, 12 p. + Annex, 43 p.)

No.30:

Attitudes Towards Human Rights and Democracy: Empirical Evidence in Europe and the United States, by Kristina Puzarina, Jana Pötzschke and Hans Rattinger (18 June 2014, 12 p. + Annex, 24 p.)

No. 29:

International Security Across the Atlantic: A Longitudinal Comparison of Public Opinion in Europe and the United States, by Philip Everts, Pierangelo Isernia and Francesco Olmastroni (31 May 2014, 26 p. + Annex, 35 p.)

No. 28:

US Adjustments to Global Power Shifts and Diffusion: An Analysis of Selected Security Issues, by Shoon Murray (13 September 2013, 37 p.)

No. 27:

EU Adjustment to New and Evolving Trends of International Security, by Tomáš Weiss (18 October 2013, 37 p.)

No. 26:

The European Emission Trading System: Flashing Lights, Dark Shadows and Future Prospects for Global ETS Cooperation
, by Simone Borghesi and Massimiliano Montini (13 May 2013, 13 p.)

No. 25:

The Importance of Coherent and Integrated Energy and Agriculture Policies in Meeting EU Climate Change Objectives
by Antony Froggatt, Estelle Rouhaud and Tereza Svacinová (6 May 2013, 19 p.)

No.24:

New Drivers of US Climate Action? The Politics of Extreme Weather and Adaptation, by Bernice Lee and Diarmuid Torney (3 May 2013 – updated March 2014)

No. 23:

Adjustments of US Energy Policy on Climate Change:
Trends at the Federal and State Level
by Helena Schulzová (3 May 2013, 14 p.)

No. 22:

The Role of EU and US Non-State Actors in the Global Environmental System. A Focus on Climate Change
by Annalisa Savaresi (24 April 2013, 15 p.)

No. 21:

The Evolution of EU Policy and Law in the Environmental Field: Achievements and Current Challenges
by Emanuela Orlando (24 April 2013, 22 p.)

No. 20:

Home-made Adjustments? US Human Rights and Democracy Promotion
by Nelli Babayan (12 April 2013, 17 p.)

No. 19:

Transatlantic Tensions on Data Privacy
by Lee A. Bygrave (8 April 2013, 20 p.)

No. 18:

“Shocking” Adjustments? EU Human Rights and Democracy Promotion
by Nelli Babayan and Alessandra Viviani (10 April 2013, 17 p.)

No. 17:

The Evolution of EU Competences in the Field of External Relations and its Impact on Environmental Governance Policies
by Kati Kulovesi and Marise Cremona (29 March 2013, 17 p.)

No. 16:

The Shifting Locus of Global Climate Policy Leadership
by Denny Ellerman (25 March 2013, 16 p.)

No. 15:

Responsibility to Protect, Humanitarian Intervention and Human Rights: Lessons from Libya to Mali
by Francesco Francioni and Christine Bakker (8 April 2013, 19 p.)

No. 14:

The New US Domestic Climate and Clean Energy Agenda. The Outlook for 2013
by Nigel Purvis, Cecilia Springer, and Samuel Grausz (27 March 2013, 14 p.)

No. 13:

New and Evolving Trends of International Security
edited by Anne-Marie Le Gloannec, Bastien Irondelle and David Cadier (30 April 2013, 47 p.)

No. 12:

Conflicting Visions: Liberal and Realist Conceptualisations of Transatlantic Alignment
by Andrew Byrne (25 March 2013, 15 p.)

No. 11:

Counterproductive Adjustment? United States after the Great Recession
by Kati Suominen (20 March 2013, 23 p.)

No. 10:

Globalization, the New Geography of Power, and EU Policy Response
by Andrea Renda (20 March 2013, 27 p.)

No. 9:

Trends and Leadership Challenges in the Evolution of the Global Economic System
by Davide Tentori and Myriam Zandonini (20 March 2013, 20 p.)

No. 8:

The Evolution of the Global Environmental System: Trends and Prospects
by Francesco Francioni and Christine Bakker (January 2013, 31 p.)

No. 7:

Human Rights: The New Agenda
by Thomas Risse and Tanja A. Börzel (December 2012, 20 p.)

No. 6:

Motioned, Debated, Agreed? Human Rights and Democracy Promotion in International Affairs
by Nelli Babayan and Daniela Huber (December 2012, 15 p.)

No. 5:

European integration and transatlantic relations
by Meltem Müftüler-Baç and Damla Cihangir (updated December 2012, 23 p.)

No. 4:

Three scenarios for the future of the transatlantic relationship
by Nathalie Tocci and Riccardo Alcaro (September 2012, 32 p.)

No. 3:

The evolution of the transatlantic partnership
by Maria Green Cowles and Michelle Egan (September 2012, 28 p.)

No. 2:

Determinants and features of international alliances and structural partnerships
by Thomas Risse (September 2012, 14 p.) 

No. 1:

Multipolarity and transatlantic relations: multilateralism and leadership in a new international order
by John Peterson, Nathalie Tocci and Riccardo Alcaro (September 2012, 25 p.)

 Posted by on July 15, 2015
Jul 152015
 

Transworld Paper No. 46

by Riccardo Alcaro

Governance of global and regional challenges has become an increasingly  difficult task. The emergence of new protagonists on the world stage has complicated efforts to achieve the international consensus needed to address  global imbalances, fight climate change, and tackle new threats. Tensions between great powers have risen, regional crises have deteriorated, and  non-state actors such as jihadist groups and criminal organizations have proliferated. Reflecting these systemic changes, the ability of the United  States and its allies in Europe to shape governance structures has dwindled.
Nevertheless, the US-European partnership remains indispensable to effectively  address some of the most pressing regional and global challenges. The US and  Europe should leverage stronger transatlantic ties to engage other countries, including those who behave like rivals, from a position of strength. This approach should guide transatlantic cooperation in critical regional contexts as  well as on the global stage.

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 Posted by on July 15, 2015
Jul 072015
 

Brussels, 2 July 2015On 2 July 2015, the German Marshall Fund of the United States (GMF), in cooperation with the Istituto Affari Internazionali (IAI), hosted the final dissemination conference of the Transworld Project in Brussels. The dissemination was divided in two sequences: 1) a public event composed of a morning and lunch session; 2) closed door briefings at the European Parliament (EP) and at the European External Action Service (EEAS).

The public event, entitled “The Role of the Transatlantic Partnership in the Future of Global Governance” took place from 10:00-14:00 in the GMF’s Brussels Office. It was attended by about 60 participants from EU institutions, country representations, business, academia and think tanks.

The first, on-the-record, session addressed “EU-U.S. Cooperation in Shaping Global Governance” and was followed by a second session held under Chatham House rules on “the EU, the U.S. and the BRICS: The Challenge of Governance”.

Three briefings were organised for Transworld experts at the European Parliament where they met with staffers from the secretariats of various committees, delegations and political group advisors.

A round-table was organised at the EEAS with Riccardo Alcaro and Ettore Greco, Director of IAI, on “Short and Long-Term Implications for the EU of the Current Crisis With Russia.” It was attended by a group of 15 select participants from the Russia, transatlantic and civil-military units at the EEAS.

 Posted by on July 7, 2015