The Korean Peninsula After U.S. Elections: Role of Russia and China

0 Просмотры
The U.S.-China confrontation has severely damaged the willingness of Washington and Beijing to continue their cooperation on key global issues like the Korean Peninsula. As the United States prepares for a presidential election on November 3, the country’s policy on North Korea remains uncertain: while Joe Biden is likely to focus more on U.S. allies, Donald Trump will give precedence to personal dealings with North Korea’s leader, Kim Jong Un.

Yet progress on the Korean Peninsula doesn’t just depend on the outcome of the U.S. presidential election. It also requires cooperation between all the other major powers involved, namely China and Russia.

Please join us on October 7 to discuss the current situation with the leading scholars from Russia and South Korea.

To submit a question for the event, please use the YouTube chat, email, or tweet at us @CarnegieRussia.

Subscribe to Carnegie Live's YouTube channel:

Andrei Lankov is a historian, Korea expert, professor of Kookmin University (Seoul, South Korea).

Chung Min Lee is a senior fellow in Carnegie’s Asia Program. He is an expert on Korean and Northeast Asian security, defense, intelligence, and crisis management.

Alexander Gabuev is a senior fellow and the chair of the Russia in the Asia-Pacific Program at the Carnegie Moscow Center.

The Carnegie Endowment advances international peace by leveraging its global network to shape debates and provide decisionmakers with independent insights and innovative ideas on the most consequential global threats and opportunities.

Visit our website:
Check out Carnegie Endowment for the latest foreign policy analysis:
Like us on Facebook:
Follow us on Twitter:
Follow us on Instagram:

#Russia #China #foreignpolicy #CarnegieEndowment
Комментариев нет.