To compete and thrive in the 21st century, democracies, and the United States in particular, must develop new national security and economic strategies that address the geopolitics of information. In the 20th century, market capitalist democracies geared infrastructure, energy, trade, and even social policy to protect and advance that era’s key source of power—manufacturing. In this century, democracies must better account for information geopolitics across all dimensions of domestic policy and national strategy.
The purpose of this paper is to analyze how China’s new power is reaching Europe, the challenges that it poses, and the European responses to this new reality. This process has to be examined in the context of the current strategic competition between China and the U.S. and its reflection on the transatlantic relationship.
The Diplomacy and International Politics Program examines the future of diplomacy and conflict prevention, and also supports research and teaching on global political relations through initiatives on the Middle East, the Gulf, and South Asia.
Amanda Sloat, Fellow at the Belfer Center's Project on Europe and the Transatlantic Relationship, shares five take-aways from her most recent paper on the constitutional effects of Brexit on the United Kingdom.
In addition to her recent article, the Project on Europe and the Transatlantic Relationship's Fellow Amanda Sloat explained the constitutional effects of Brexit for the United Kingdom in a short video for the Brookings Institution.