Plator Avdiu is Researcher at the Kosovar Centre for Security Studies (KCSS), a Kosovo-based think tank specialized in the security area. Since 2014, he is engaged in national and regional projects led by KCSS on the topics of police and defence integrity, Kosovo’s membership into Euro-Atlantic structures and international security organizations as well as on Horizon 2020 projects of the European Commission. He is author and co-author of several publications and research analysis of the KCSS on security and defence related topics.
Risultati della ricerca:
L’Italia adotta il Piano per l’AI dopo anni di elaborazione. Focus su ricerca e innovazione per le imprese, nonché prevenzione dei rischi.
Recently publicized evidence of massive Russian military presence at the border between the Russian Federation and the self-proclaimed “People’s Republics” in the Donbas region of Ukraine has once again drawn the attention of the international public and policy-makers around this ongoing conflict.
I Paesi del Mediterraneo occidentale cercano di rafforzare i propri legami economici, ma occorrono più investimenti in infrastrutture e capitale umano.
As the second year of the pandemic grinds on and vaccination rates in parts of the developing world, especially Africa, remain low, impacting on the ability of economies and households to recover strongly, the difficulty of attaining the Sustainable Development Goals by 2030 becomes even more acute. Developing economies have had to deal with an unholy trinity of COVID-19, debt, and the climate crisis with no respite in sight, and with limited resources and instruments at their disposal.
The ocean transport market has been confronted with a worldwide prolonged disruption since August 2020. Consequently, date shippers have been trying to bring order to their procurement and carrier management processes , yet failing to do so, in part because maritime problematics concern both ports and hinterland connections.
There is no shortage in economic literature on the importance of economic diversification for healthy, resilient, and sustainable growth, and numerous real case studies support such recommendation. Put simply, a country that puts ‘its eggs in one basket’ is at the mercy of exogenous factors that go beyond any government control, thereby undermining ‘prospects for longer-term economic growth’, as put by the World Bank.
We are approaching an energy inflection point in the global economy: plentiful oil supply, a demand plateau by 2030, and more competitive renewable-energy options, even as investors and consumers grow leerier of carbon-intensive products. Oil producers’ future in the Gulf is still one in which oil revenues fail to meet growth goals of governments, with a knock-on effect on job expectations for citizens.
The fall of Slobodan Milosevic on October 5th 2000 was supposed to be watershed moment in Serbia’s democratic transition. Reforms were implemented slowly and not without resistance. Over the last decade, however, the new regime led by the Serbian Progressive Party (SNS) has done its best to discontinue and reverse institution-building efforts of its democratic predecessors. The young party rode on the promise of fighting corruption and organized crime, thus gaining unprecedented popular support, but its bombastic measures came short of actual results.