Content

Tue, Sep 17, 2019

Ukrainian business leaders want better economic policy and rule of law

The fifteen principles reflect a broad reform consensus in Ukraine, aiming at creating well-functioning markets and strong private property rights.

UkraineAlert by Anders Åslund

Fiscal and Structural Reform Political Reform

Mon, Sep 16, 2019

Åslund joins Pryamiy kanal to discuss Russian elections and Bolton’s resignation

In the News by Anders Åslund

Elections National Security

Mon, Sep 16, 2019

Key principles for economic policy and judiciary in Ukraine

Ukrainian business leaders commit to principles of rule of law and economic policy in Ukraine.

In-Depth Research & Reports by Eurasia Center

Economy & Business English

Anders Åslund is a resident senior fellow in the Eurasia Center at the Atlantic Council. He also teaches at Georgetown University. He is a leading specialist on economic policy in Russia, Ukraine, and East Europe.

Dr. Åslund has served as an economic adviser to several governments, notably the governments of Russia (199-94) and Ukraine (1994-97). He is chairman of the Advisory Council of the Center for Social and Economic Research, Warsaw, and of the Scientific Council of the Bank of Finland Institute for Economies in Transition. He has published widely and is the author of fourteen books, most recently with Simeon Djankov, Europe’s Growth Challenge (OUP, 2017) and Ukraine: What Went Wrong and How to Fix It (2015). Other books of his are How Capitalism Was Built (CUP, 2013) and Russia’s Capitalist Revolution (2007). He has also edited sixteen books.

Previously, he worked at the Peterson Institute for International Economics, the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, the Brookings Institution, and the Kennan Institute for Advanced Russian Studies at the Woodrow Wilson Center. He was a professor at the Stockholm School of Economics and the founding director of the Stockholm Institute of East European Economics. He served as a Swedish diplomat in Kuwait, Poland, Geneva, and Moscow. He earned his PhD from Oxford University.