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.
Risultati della ricerca:
Maria Mancinelli is Programme Manager of the Freedom of Religion or Belief & Foreign Policy Initiative at the University of Sussex, and part-time Assistant Research Fellow for the ‘Religions and International Relations’ Programme promoted by ISPI. A native of Akron, Ohio, she holds a BA in International Studies and Latin American Studies from Miami University and MA in Migration Studies from the University of Sussex, with a dissertation on the Humanitarian Corridors initiative in Italy.
Pasquale Ferrara has been appointed as Italy's Special Envoy for Libya in January 2021. Between October 2106 to November 2020, he served as Italian Ambassador in Algeria. Since 1984, he engaged in both bilateral and multilateral diplomacy, having served in the US, Brussels (EU), Greece and Chile. He was also Secretary General of the European University Institute in Florence. As Director of the Policy Planning at the Italian MFA, he launched a new program on Religion and International Relations.
Laureate of the MIT Elevate Prize 2020 for Global change-makers, Fadi Daou, born in Lebanon, is co-founder of Adyan Foundation, senior policy advisor and professor. He holds a PhD in theology and an MA in political philosophy, accompanied by an extensive research activity about pluralism, citizenship, and geopolitics of religions, published in French, Arabic, English and German. His academic work nourishes his entrepreneurial and policymaking engagement, leading policy dialogues and reforms in the MENA region and beyond.
Russia’s war against Ukraine has dramatically changed not only the life of Ukrainians and Russians, but of Europeans, too. Many things that seemed impossible just before February 24th, 2022 now look more than probable. Among them is Ukraine’s EU membership.
Supply chains have been thrust into the international spotlight by the economic disruptions of the COVID-19 pandemic, which exacerbated preexisting concerns about Chinese dominance in critical sectors. As a result, the U.S. has come to emphasize supply chain resilience as an essential element of its economic security, focusing particularly on key industries such as semiconductors, critical minerals, high-capacity batteries, and pharmaceuticals.
In the wake of Russia's aggression against Ukraine, there is no doubt that the international order that has developed throughout the 20th century is facing a crisis. In order to protect the liberal international order, human rights, democracy, the principle that the status quo should not be changed by force and that peaceful conflict resolution is necessary are all essential and are now being challenged.
An advanced industrial economy with a high quality of life and one of Asia’s few liberal democracies, South Korea is a comparatively attractive destination for international migrants.
Following Ukrainian President Zelensky’s announcement of the creation of a new International Legion of Territorial Defense, essentially inviting foreigners to join the fight against Russia and promising them arms upon arrival, reactions have been mixed. Whereas some saw his plea as a desperate call for help and urged troops and civilians to respond to the call, others expressed greater concerns that this could lead to a renewed flood of foreign fighters.
The 5th and most recent European Union-African Union (EU-AU) Summit took place in Abidjan on 29-30 November 2017. Its focus was on investing in youth and managing migration/mobility. The 6th EU-AU Summit, due to take place in fall 2020, was postponed due to the global health crisis: it will finally take place 17-18 February 2022 in Brussels, under the French presidency of the Council of the EU and Senegalese chairmanship of the African Union (AU).