Caught between the rise of emerging powers and newly-created organisations that compete with them, Multilateral Institutions seem increasingly unable to provide shared, fair and effective solutions to today’s common international challenges. What are the root causes of the current crisis of the global liberal order? How could this impact international trade and economic growth, as well as international and regional security? How can multilateralism be defended and re-launched?
Giuseppe Dentice (Ph.D) is an Associate Research Fellow at the Middle East and North Africa Centre at ISPI, where he is researching on geopolitical and security issues in the MENA region, and Teaching Assistant at the Catholic University in Milan.
His research interests apply also on Egypt, Israel and Gulf monarchies, and socio-political transformations in the Greater Middle East.
The Think Tanks and Civil Societies Program (TTCSP) of the University of Pennsylvania has released the “Global Go to Think Tank Index Report” (12th edition) with Brookings, IFRI and Carnegie as leading think tanks worldwide.
The Think Tanks and Civil Societies Program (TTCSP) of the University of Pennsylvania has released the “Global Go to Think Tank Index Report” (11th edition) with Brookings, IFRI and Carnegie as leading think tanks worldwide.
Nearly 90 years have passed since the foundation of ISPI. Throughout the decades, ISPI has stayed true to its mission as an independent observer.
In a time when it is easy to fall prey to the temptation of providing simple answers to difficult questions, ISPI’s commitment to rigour and integrity remains unaltered. In addition, the Institute puts even more efforts into combining in–depth, unbiased analysis with timely coverage of international events.
Only a full and proper understanding of the root causes for the crisis affecting the southern Mediterranean and the Middle East – with dramatic consequences for the rise of IS as a terrorist threat as well as for immigration flows – will allow officials to identify appropriate policy options to tackle such a crisis.
La Society for International Development (SID) è una rete di individui ed istituzioni creata a Washington nel 1957 come foro informale per i funzionari delle Nazioni Unite. Con più di 3000 soci ad oggi, la SID, in collaborazione con i governi e la società civile, è impegnata a sviluppare il dialogo e la cooperazione globale in un centinaio di paesi, tramite progetti volti a consolidare il rispetto dei diritti umani.