My Friends (13)

Gabriel G. S. Lima de Almeida

Niterói, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil

Linda Eggert

Berlin, Berlin, Germany

Nikolay Shevchenko

Moscow, Russian Federation

Alison Walt

Eugene, OR, United States

Valéria Guimarães L. Silva

Rio de Janeiro, RJ, Brazil

Neha Bhat

Washington, DC, United States

Iveta Cherneva

Aberdeen, MD, United States

Ashleigh Long

Lexington, KY, United States

Anna Kiefer

New York, NY, United States

David Harold Chester

Petach Tikva, Israel

Miguel Angel Perez Peña

Rio de Janeiro, Brazil

Carnegie Council

New York, NY, United States

Carnegie Council

The Coronavirus Pandemic & International Relations, with Nikolas Gvosdev

With the COVID-19 pandemic disrupting all aspects of daily life around the world, what will be the effect on international relations? Will it increase cooperation among nations, or will it lead to more conflict and competition? Senior Fellow Nikolas Gvosdev and host Alex Woodson discuss these scenarios and also touch on how the virus has affected the Democratic primary, in which Joe Biden now has a commanding lead.

Does Covid-19 Change International Relations?

Does a global pandemic change the nature of international affairs? Is it likely to foster international cooperation, or will it promote disintegrative tendencies within the global system? Senior Fellow Nikolas Gvosdev shares his thoughts.

Peace By Poison: How the Coronavirus Could Fix Globalization Problems

How is the COVID-19 pandemic stress-testing the international system? Senior Fellow Nikolas Gvosdev writes that the virus is accelerating a series of disintegrative processes, which could end up ushering in the long-awaited post–Cold War world. This article was first published on March 14, 2020 and an excerpt was reprinted with the kind permission of "The National Interest."





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