Matthew Wilson is Associate Professor of Political Science and Senior Fellow in the John Goodwin Tower Center for Political Studies at Southern Methodist University in Dallas, Texas. He also serves as Director of SMU’s Center for Faith and Learning, as well as Lead Curriculum Advisor for the George W. Bush Presidential Center’s Liberty and Leadership Program. He holds an M.A. and Ph.D. in political science from Duke University, as well as a B.A. in History and Political Science from Louisiana State University.
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Catherine WIHTOL de WENDEN is Director of research at CNRS (CERI). For 30 years she has been a researcher on international migration, from a Political Science and Public Law approach. She studied in Sciences-Po Paris and University Paris I (Panthéon- Sorbonne) She got her Ph D in Political Science in 1986. She has published 20 books, alone or as co-writer and around 150 articles.
Peter Ryan is full Professor of Applied Security at the University of Luxembourg since Feb 2009. Since joining the University of Luxembourg he has grown the APSIA (Applied Security and Information Assurance) group that is now more than 25 strong. He has around 25 years of experience in cryptography, information assurance and formal verification. He pioneered the application of process calculi to modelling and analysis of secure systems, in particular presenting the first process algebraic characterization of non-interference taking account of non-determinism (CSFW 1990).
Fabio Petito is Senior Associate Research Fellow in ISPI and Head of the "Religions and International Relations" Programme promoted by ISPI and the Freedom of Religion or Belief & Foreign Policy Initiative (FoRB&FPI), University of Sussex - UK. He is Senior Lecturer in International Relations at the University of Sussex. He has taught at SOAS in London, the ESCP-EAP in Paris and at ‘L’Orientale’ in Naples.
Researcher at the Department of Asian and North African Studies of Venice “Ca' Foscari” University, Carlo Frappi is Associate Research Fellow for the Russia, Caucasus and Central Asia Centre at ISPI. Frappi, who holds a Ph.D. in European History, is also Adjunct Professor in Regional Studies at Catholic University of Milan and, since 2013, is a Member of the Board of Directors at the "Association for the Italian Study of Central Asia and the Caucasus" (ASIAC).
The MED This Week newsletter provides expert analysis and informed insights upon the most significant developments within the MENA region, bringing together unique opinions on the topic and reliable foresight upon future scenarios. Today we turn the spotlight on investments in infrastructure, which are increasingly important to let Southern Mediterranean countries fully unlock their economic potential.
The relations between the DRC and Rwanda have continued to deteriorate since the analysis published here in mid-June. At the centre of the renewed conflict in eastern DRC is the longstanding rivalry between Rwanda and Uganda, the stakes being both military and economic.
Emissions from light duty vehicle transport (which includes cars and vans) account for 16% of global CO2 emissions from the energy sector and have been continuously increasing at a global level. Electric vehicles offer a cost effective and efficient solution for the decarbonisation of this sector. The IEA’s Tracking Clean Energy Progress categorises electric vehicles as one of the very few technologies that is on track with net zero by 2050 pathway requirements.
Today, Europe finds itself in the midst of a perfect storm. From its onset, the war in Ukraine laid bare the structural weaknesses of the European energy market, and although the conflict served to highlight these problems, they had long existed in the EU’s energy scenario. The energy trilemma revolves around three main pivots: energy price, energy security, and sustainability. The core priority around which European energy policy has been based over the last twenty years has been ensuring energy supplies, particularly gas, at as low a price as possible.
Russia’s attack on Ukraine has sent shockwaves across Europe and the world. While the current war is a geopolitical turning point, it remains unclear whether it will trigger a quantum leap forward for European defence policies and for the role of the European Union as a security provider.