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Igor S. Ivanov

Igor S. Ivanov

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Igor S. Ivanov, former Russian Foreign Minister and Secretary of the Security Council of the Russian Federation from 2004 to 2007, is President of the Russian International Affairs Council.

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  1. Preventing Nuclear Conflict in Europe
    TASS via Getty Images Valery Sharifulin\TASS via Getty Images

    Preventing Nuclear Conflict in Europe

    Feb 15, 2018 Des Browne, et al. call for urgent measures to reduce the growing risk of nuclear conflict.

  2. Ensuring Euro-Atlantic Security
    Kuznetsov aircraft carrier russian northern fleet Lev Fedoseyev/Getty Images

    Ensuring Euro-Atlantic Security

    Feb 16, 2017 Des Browne, et al. call on Western countries and Russia to cooperate on reducing shared existential threats.

  3. From Nuclear Safety to Nuclear Security
    Nuclear plant safety workers Greg Webb/IAEA/Flickr

    From Nuclear Safety to Nuclear Security

    Mar 24, 2015 Des Browne & Igor S. Ivanov urge governments to apply stress tests to all facilities where dangerous materials are used.

  4. Securing the Euro-Atlantic Community
    G8 Merkel Obama Cameron Putin www.gov.uk/Flickr

    Securing the Euro-Atlantic Community

    Feb 3, 2015 Des Browne, et al. propose a new way to resolve the Ukraine crisis and prevent future threats to regional stability.

  5. Russia’s European Prospects
    ms3019.jpg Margaret Scott

    Russia’s European Prospects

    Nov 23, 2012 Igor S. Ivanov

  1. james200_Sean GladwellGetty Images_worldconnection Sean Gladwell/Getty Images

    The Poverty of Anti-Capitalism

    Harold James considers recent arguments against markets, globalization, and growth, finding them to be deeply flawed.
  2. stiglitz314_ Drew AngererGetty Images_jeromepowell Drew Angerer/Getty Images

    How Not to Fight Inflation

    Joseph E. Stiglitz

    A careful look at US economic conditions supports the view that inflation was driven mainly by supply-side disruptions and shifts in the pattern of demand. Given this, further interest-rate hikes will have little to no effect – and will cause far-reaching problems of their own.

    sees little upside and much downside to further monetary-policy tightening by the US Federal Reserve.
  3. slaughter95_Ritesh ShuklaGetty Images_modi Ritesh Shukla/Getty Images

    Who Is Part of the Free World?

    Anne-Marie Slaughter urges US President Joe Biden to abandon a phrase that is better left in the twentieth century.
  4. wagner16_ Leon NealGetty Images_nuclear fusion FREDERIC J. BROWN/AFP via Getty Images

    Realism About Techno-Optimism

    Gernot Wagner laments that public debate about climate solutions is long on political grandstanding and short on nuance.
  5. BQ china india Oleksii Liskonih via Getty Images

    PS Commentators Respond: Could the “Chinese Century” Belong to India?

    From demographics to trade to GDP growth, China is currently struggling precisely where India seems to be thriving. At a time when the global economy’s center of gravity is shifting to Asia, we asked PS commentators whether India’s rising star will soon outshine China’s.

  6. hausmann108_Kent Nishimura  Los Angeles Times via Getty Images_chipsandscienceact Kent Nishimura/Los Angeles Times via Getty Images

    Why Industrial Policy Is Back

    Ricardo Hausmann explains why economic theory has finally begun to catch up with centuries of economic practice.
  7. sherwin7_Spencer PlattGetty Images_jimjordanstopthesteal Spencer Platt/Getty Images

    Patriots in Name Only

    Richard K. Sherwin considers the implications of the Republican Party's challenge to the state's power to make and enforce law.
  8. khrushcheva163_Alexey FurmanGetty Images_zelensky Peter Turnley/Corbis/VCG via Getty Images

    Assassinated Are the Peacemakers?

    Nina L. Khrushcheva highlights the grave risks that Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelensky would incur by negotiating with Russia.
  9. leonard85_Dursun AydemirAnadolu Agency via Getty Images_scholzdavoswef Dursun Aydemir/Anadolu Agency via Getty Images

    The Next Globalization

    Mark Leonard explains how the next phase of economic interconnectivity will differ from the last one.

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