The Transatlantic Academy is a research institution devoted to creating common approaches to the long-term challenges facing Europe and North America.Working together from a collaborative and interdisciplinary perspective, Academy fellows bridge the Atlantic academic and policy communities, and use research, publications, and seminars to develop policy-relevant contributions to critical debates in North America and Europe.
On Thursday, March 6, the Transatlantic Academy held a lunch event on Bosch Public Policy Fellow Annegret Bendiek’s new paper for the Academy and the German Marshall Fund of the United States, “Tests of Partnership: Transatlantic Cooperation in Cyber Security, Internet Governance, and Data Protection.”
On Monday, February 10, the Transatlantic Academy held a one-day workshop on “China’s Vision of World Order.” This was the fourth in a series examining how rising powers view the current international system and how they would like to see it changed.
On Thursday, February 6, the Transatlantic Academy held a one-day workshop on “Brazil’s Vision of World Order,” the third in a series of discussions examining how rising powers view the current international system and how they would like to see it changed.
On Thursday, January 30, the Transatlantic Academy held a workshop on Russia and the liberal world order as part of a series of events examining how rising powers view the current international system and how they would like to see it changed.
On Wednesday, January 8, the Transatlantic Academy hosted a discussion on global Islamism and cosmopolitan world society with Professor Jörg Friedrichs of the University of Oxford. In this session, Professor Friedrichs provided a comparison between the two political projects, global Islamism and cosmopolitan world society.
As part of the Transatlantic Academy’s study of the future of the liberal international order, a number of workshops are being organized to examine how rising powers view the current order and what they would change in it. The first of these workshops focused on India, the most populous democracy in the world. India should be a staunch supporter of a global, liberal order.
In this session, George Schöpflin, member of the European Parliament for Fidesz-Hungarian Civic Union and a member of the Group of the European People’s Party (Christian Democrats), provided his take on the troubles faced by Europe going forward.
From October 2-3, the Transatlantic Academy and Center for Transatlantic Relations at Johns Hopkins SAIS brought together a group of experts from the private sector, government, and academia to examine the challenges posed in the current negotiations over a Transatlantic Trade and Investment Partnership (TTIP), as well as the implications for the broader liberal order.
On Tuesday September 24, 2013, the Transatlantic Academy hosted a luncheon discussion with Henry Nau on his new book, Conservative Internationalism – Armed Diplomacy under Jefferson, Polk, Truman, and Reagan. In this book, Nau explores the U.S.