With Putin back as the leader of Russia, what are his priorities in the field of foreign policy? What is the substance of Russia’s strategic partnership with China, and what are its prospects? Join Dmitri Trenin of the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace as he looks at what Putin’s re-taking the reins means for Russia’s foreign policy, including Putin’s attitude towards the Euro crisis, developments in the Middle East, Afghanistan, and his idea of a Eurasian Union.
DATE: Nov 16 (Wednesday)
VENUE: Face Bar, 26 Dongcaoyuan, Gongti Nanlu (behind the Cervantes Institute), 工体南路东草园26号
ENTRANCE: free to FCCC members, 80 rmb on the door to non-members
REGISTRATION: email firstname.lastname@example.org
ABOUT THE SPEAKER:
Dmitri Trenin directs the Carnegie Moscow Center; and he has been with the Center since its inception in 1994. He served in the Soviet and Russian armed forces from 1972-1993. From 1993-1997, Trenin held posts as a Senior Research Fellow at the NATO Defense College in Rome and a Senior Research Fellow at the Institute of Europe in Moscow.