|date||May 18, 2018 14:00 - 17:00|
|location||Glazen Zaal, Prinsessegracht 26, The Hague|
|organisation||Institute Clingendael i|
The Clingendael Institute, the Netherlands Society for International Affairs (NGIZ) and knowledge platform Raam op Rusland (‘Window on Russia’) are honoured to invite you to a keynote lecture by prominent Russian think-tank expert and head of the Carnegie Moscow Center Dmitri Trenin. Following Dr Trenin’s remarks, there will be a panel discussion on what to expect from Russia as president Vladimir Putin embarks on his fourth term in office.
How will Putin 4.0 shape Russia’s relations with Europe, the US and Asia? Will Russia’s foreign policy be one of greater assertiveness or greater isolation? Should we expect détente or more disagreement? And how will this affect Russia’s citizens and society? In an attempt to assess what President Putin’s fourth term in office may bring, we invite to join us for this event on Friday, May 18th.
In the panel discussion Dmitri Trenin will be joined by three other Russia experts, who will comment from their own perspectives on Putin 4.0:
-Kadri Liik, Senior Policy Fellow, European Council on Foreign Relations;
-Bob Deen, Senior Adviser, OSCE High Commissioner on National Minorities;
-Tony van der Togt, Senior Research Fellow, Clingendael Institute.
Moderator: Rem Korteweg (Clingendael Institute).
Please also note the following Clingendael podcast on Putin 4.0:
14.00 hrs Registration
14.30 hrs Opening by Jan Rood (Clingendael/NGIZ) and Hubert Smeets (Raam op Rusland)
-Key note Dmitri Trenin
16.00 hrs Closing (to be followed by drinks till 17.00 hrs)
Entrance will be free of charge, but please note that you will have to register before Monday 14 May, as there are limited seats available. For registration please click here.
18 mei 2018
14:00 - 17:00
locatie Glazen Zaal
Prinsessegracht 26, Den Haag, 2514 AP
The Netherlands Institute of International Relations Clingendael is a knowledge institute for international relations. In a constantly changing global environment, Clingendael acts as a think-tank as well as a diplomatic academy in order to identify and analyze emerging political and social developments for the benefit of the Dutch government and the general public.
Clingendael seeks to achieve this objective through research, by publishing studies, organising courses and training programmes, and by providing information. The Institute acts in an advisory capacity to the government, parliament and social organisations, holds conferences and seminars, maintains a library and documentation centre, and publishes a Dutch language monthly on international politics as well as a newsletter. Clingendael currently employs some 110 staff, the majority of whom are researchers and training staff.