New Atlanticist Mar 28, 2023
Hungary has approved Finland joining NATO. But its delays raise deeper concerns.
By Petr Tůma
The problem of an unreliable Hungary will long outlast this foot-dragging over Sweden and Finland, and allies should be prepared to deal with an outlier that’s weakening the system from within.
New Atlanticist Mar 16, 2023
What Zelenskyy should know before he talks with Xi
By Gabriel Alvarado
If Zelenskyy withholds his honest assessment of Beijing’s peace plan, he may risk giving Beijing the perfect cover to refute questions about its alleged neutrality—and do little to ensure an outcome to the crisis that actually works for Ukraine.
Trackers and Data Visualizations May 13, 2022
Ukraine Aid Tracker: Mapping the West’s support to counter Russia’s invasion
By Emma Nix, Akshat Dhankher, Nancy Messieh
The West has shown a common understanding of the need to support Ukraine with military and humanitarian aid. Our interactive maps track the aid that Western countries are sending.
The Europe Center promotes the transatlantic leadership and strategies required to ensure a strong Europe.
The Eurasia Center’s mission is to enhance transatlantic cooperation in promoting stability, democratic values and prosperity in Eurasia, from Eastern Europe and Turkey in the West to the Caucasus, Russia and Central Asia in the East.
The Atlantic Council IN TURKEY, which is in charge of the Turkey program, aims to promote and strengthen transatlantic engagement with the region by providing a high-level forum and pursuing programming to address the most important issues on energy, economics, security, and migration.
In-depth Research & reports
Report Nov 2, 2022
Digital sovereignty in practice: The EU’s push to shape the new global economy
By Frances Burwell, Kenneth Propp
What does the European Union’s push for “digital sovereignty” mean in practice? Frances Burwell and Ken Propp provide an update to digital sovereignty and its transatlantic impacts.
Issue Brief Jun 1, 2022
Russia’s war on global food security
By Anders Åslund
Russia’s war on Ukraine has sparked sea changes in global politics on a historic scale. As the West grapples with how to move forward, addressing Russia’s culpability in exploiting a global food crisis—and mitigating the damage—is essential.