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There is no way that Indonesia could have completely avoided the swift spread of the Delta variant. But Indonesia has struggled to bounce back because there just isn’t enough supply of vaccines in the country. @sdjaffrey discussed on @democracynow: democracynow.org/2021/8/12/vacc…
Talks between China and the Taliban are not new, but the speed and extent of China’s adjustment in its Afghan policy raise questions about its strategy going forward— an issue for both regional and global stability. @FGodement writes in @i_montaigne: institutmontaigne.org/en/blog/chinas…
As Lebanon’s government formation process continues, President Aoun can take pride in a singular achievement in having augmented his presidential powers. But most Lebanese don’t share the enthusiasm. @BeirutCalling writes in @TheNationalNews: bit.ly/2UxYrQi
Now that the Taliban have seized control of Afghanistan, what will happen to women and girls? @SaskiaBrech highlights how despite the Taliban’s claimed commitment to upholding “women’s rights under Islam,” eyewitness accounts tell a different story: ceip.org/p-85168
For decades, technology policies have been shaped by two competing approaches: one that empowers individuals and respects human rights, and one designed to give governments control. @EvanFeigenbaum & @MikeNelson say South Korea offers a third way: ceip.org/p-85161
In this piece, @Rudra_81 outlines 3⃣ sets of issues that Indian leaders would need to tackle while crafting a new strategy to deal with a Taliban-led #Afghanistan. Read his take on India's diplomatic challenges posed by the Taliban’s takeover of 🇦🇫:ceip.org/p-85168yqv
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Stay tuned next week for our full length interview with Jokha Alharthi! For now, watch this clip of the interview:
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11 voices from across @CarnegieEndow @CarnegieIndia @CarnegieDCG @CarnegieRussia @Carnegie_Europe analyse what a Taliban government means for the country, the region, women, rights, and western political leadership. A THREAD of 11 key sentences ⬇️ carnegieendowment.org/2021/08/18/afg…
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Nothing remotely resembling the “inclusive government” that the Taliban have promised is likely to appear in Afghanistan, while drug trafficking and religious extremism will mushroom. Kirill Krivosheev assesses the fall-out from the Taliban’s takeover: ceip.org/p-85171
You don’t get to lose a war and expect the result to look like you’ve won it. That is the terrible truth that the collapse of the Afghan government has proved, but that some in Washington still refuse to accept. @stephenwertheim writes in @washingtonpost: wapo.st/3gbAJ3G
The Taliban took over Afghanistan far more quickly than most anticipated, and the lives of many Afghans who assisted the U.S. still remain in danger. 11 Carnegie experts reflect on what these momentous changes mean for Afghanistan and for the world: ceip.org/p-85168
For the time being, an alignment of interests favors a forward Chinese policy into Afghanistan, while it has no reason to contain or even discourage the Taliban’s terrorist actions. @FGodement assesses China’s stance on Afghanistan for @i_montaigne: institutmontaigne.org/en/blog/chinas…
The situation in Lebanon has deteriorated radically in recent months. Thus, the fact that President Aoun has blocked the formation of a government since last October may come back to haunt him. @BeirutCalling writes in @TheNationalNews: thenationalnews.com/opinion/commen…
Russia may have bet on the Taliban coming to power, but its confidence in the Islamic militant group may be short-lived, as nothing remotely resembling the “inclusive government” it has promised is likely to appear. Kirill Krivosheev explains: ceip.org/p-85171
Instead of accepting and learning from America’s loss in Afghanistan, some foreign policy leaders cling to old myths—that the U.S. should and could transform Afghanistan, if only it tried long and hard enough. @stephenwertheim writes in @washingtonpost: washingtonpost.com/outlook/2021/0…
Despite their geopolitical and technological power, the United States and China are not the world’s only major digital players. In a new volume, experts examine South Korea’s approach to data and what the rest of the world can learn from it: ceip.org/p-85161
Across Iran, new city council members with ties to the Revolutionary Guard are well-placed to implement a grassroots wave of Islamization. @KasraAarabi & Saeid Golkar explain why Iranian women, activists, and youths are about to face further repression: ceip.org/p-85159
Sobering speaking with @DavidLoyn on the Taliban, the need for legitimacy, the inability to govern, the growing opposition, the horrors on the streets, regional effects, & the fast disappearing leverage of Western powers, for @CarnegieIndia twitter.com/carnegieindia/…
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Despite slick rhetoric from Taliban spokespeople, Afghanistan’s future under its new rulers is likely to be messy and uncertain. @Rudra_81 unpacks the many questions that remain about the country’s future as the Taliban takes over after U.S. withdrawal: ceip.org/p-85158
China’s Afghan strategy: a regional alignment of interests is likely to favour a more forward policy with Afghanistan. institutmontaigne.org/en/blog/chinas…
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📑|#Russiaa and#Chinaa, who have kept their embassies open in#Kabull, are unlikely to support any opposition to the#Talibann, at least for the time being, writes@Rudra_811.carnegieindia.org/2021/08/17/wil…L
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THREAD on #Russia & #Afghanistan 1/ Russia was taken unawares by the speed of events. Last week, Russia’s presidential envoy to Afghanistan Zamir Kabulov insisted the fall of Kandahar was no sign the #Taliban could take #Kabul any time soon. carnegie.ru/commentary/851…
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VERY glad to see the new @CarnegieEndow volume on Korean digital policy making that I edited with Evan Feigenbaum published today! Lots of useful lessons here. @CEIPTechProgram carnegieendowment.org/2021/08/17/kor… #InternetGovernance #TechPolicy
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You don’t get to lose a war and expect the result to look like you won it. Yet some in Washington are denying reality, calling for still more war and blaming Biden for their failure. To move forward, we must accept defeat. My thoughts in @PostOpinions: washingtonpost.com/outlook/2021/0…
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My @CarnegieSAsia colleague @JamesSchwemlein (presciently) outlined on APRIL 12 urgent steps necessary to aid vulnerable Afghans + those who assisted the U.S. thediplomat.com/2021/04/the-us… twitter.com/MilanV/status/…
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Still without a government, Lebanon is facing more crises than ever: shortages of critical goods, including fuel and bread, a devastating financial meltdown, and the ongoing pandemic. @MohanadHageAli assesses Lebanon’s long descent into crisis: ceip.org/p-85057
In the wake of Iran’s latest elections, the world has largely focused on Ebrahim Raisi’s presidency. But other election results, in parliament and beyond, will profoundly affect the day-to-day lives of Iranians. @KasraAarabi & Saeid Golkar write: ceip.org/p-85159
Lukashenko's regime has created a migrant crisis on the borders with Belarus's western neighbors, threatening regional security. As the West considers toughening sanctions, @A_Shraibman discusses recent events and explains why an escalation is probable. carnegie.ru/commentary/851…
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Whether Tunisian President Kais Saied’s actions constitute a coup seems irrelevant at this point. He has sown the seeds of discord rather than consensus and helped gut the institutions that could maintain the rule of law. Sarah Yerkes in @ForeignAffairs: fam.ag/3maITxd
The Taliban’s rapid advance in Afghanistan may appear to be a welcome development for its backers in neighboring Pakistan. But the ensuing fallout could complicate matters. @AqilShah_ explains why Pakistan’s support for the Taliban is not risk-free: ceip.org/p-85152
As the U.S. exits Afghanistan and the Taliban advances to control more territory, it becomes important to question what this transition means for the future of the country. Tune in tomorrow as @CarnegieIndia hosts @DavidLoyn to discuss Afghanistan: ceip.org/e-7679
Join us tomorrow at 6pm for a special #IndiaAndTheWorld webinar with @DavidLoyn to uncover the answers to critical questions on the current situation of #Afghanistan and what the future might hold for the nation. Register now!🔗 :ceip.org/e-76792q
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🤖 | Today, European digital and technological sovereignty is central to EU policy discussions. @RCsernatonii assesses the union's sovereignty building efforts to date & outlines what remains to be done in Europe's quest for defense technological power. carnegieeurope.eu/2021/08/12/eu-…H
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The Taliban are in. What does this mean for the transfer of power, a resistance movement, & the test of deeds for the reestablished Islamic Emirate? I write for @CarnegieIndia @CarnegieEndow ceip.org/p-85158
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No one predicted the Taliban’s speedy victory. But now that it has taken over, what can the Afghan people and the world expect from Taliban rule? @Rudra_81 explains why Afghanistan’s future under its new rulers is likely to be messy and uncertain: ceip.org/p-85158
THREAD: For nearly two decades, America has sought to remake Afghanistan on a western model. It turns out that Afghanistan was never America’s to fix. I was part of the foreign policy establishment that tried to find technical solutions for the challenges of nation-building. 1/18
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After President Kais Saied hijacked the country’s democratic process by freezing the parliament and consolidating executive power into his own hands, Tunisia’s nascent democracy faces its greatest challenge yet. Sarah Yerkes writes in @ForeignAffairs: foreignaffairs.com/articles/tunis…
Just weeks after the president’s assassination sent Haiti into a political tailspin, over 1,300 people have died in an earthquake that struck the country on Saturday. @OliverStuenkel highlights the critical role of Haitians in rebuilding their country: ceip.org/p-85014
🇨🇳🇧🇷|Chin#infrastructureture investments are increasingly subject to scrutiny by Brazilian civil society, local communities, and political parties, wri@AAbdenuren@mafollyolly &a@msantoro197819carnegieendowment.org/2021/08/04/wha…9edo
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America’s withdrawal from Afghanistan and the Taliban’s swift gains have unnerved many other governments in the region. In @WPReview, @pstronski explains how America’s absence creates space for Russia and China to enhance their engagement in Central Asia: bit.ly/3ADchQP
Pakistan’s military leaders may see the U.S. withdrawal from Afghanistan as a net win, but their cynical, realpolitik support for the Taliban is not risk-free. @AqilShah_ explains the risks that U.S. withdrawal and the Taliban’s rise pose for the border: ceip.org/p-85152
📢Speaker Spotlight | Analyzing the Future of Afghanistan An expert on Afghanistan,@DavidLoynn is a senior visiting research fellow at@KingsCollegeLonn. Tune into his discussion with@Rudra_811 on this month's #IndiaAndTheWorldd . Register:ceip.org/e-767924
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" But what is disturbing today is that more and more Lebanese are no longer scared of Hezbollah, as the three incidents in recent weeks have shown." @BeirutCalling writes. carnegie-mec.org/diwan/85131
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As part of the EU’s strategic autonomy, the concept of technological sovereignty has risen in importance. What steps can Europe take to grow its technological capacity? @RCsernatoni outlines how Europe can keep moving forward: ceip.org/p-85134
New developments in technology are quickly outpacing Europe’s ability to regulate them. Now, Europe must also compete in technology innovation to up its defense and security platforms. @RCsernatoni explains how Europe can grow its technological capacity: ceip.org/p-85134
Open-source intelligence analysis of any future deal with North Korea will happen regardless of whether it is desired by the framers of an agreement or not. @mhanham explains why policymakers should embrace the many benefits that these tools offer: ceip.org/p-85006
Belarus has deliberately created a migrant crisis on its borders with its western neighbors in response to their support for the Belarusian opposition and Western sanctions. @A_Shraibman explains how the situation could easily get out of hand: ceip.org/p-85144
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