Roundtable on Nationalism in Europe

Staff: James M. Goldgeier, Dean, School of International Service, American University
March 1, 2002 - December 31, 2002

The Roundtable on Nationalism in Europe was established in January 2002 to examine critical issues regarding trends in an evolving Europe and to understand their relevance to transatlantic relations. Specifically, the series discusses new forms of nationalism in Europe, and in particular, the various national aspirations and strategies that are emerging as enlargement of the European Union proceeds. During the spring, the roundtable series held three sessions discussing Russia, the Balkans, and Central and Eastern Europe. In fall, the focus will broaden to include Western Europe. Among the topics are the radical right and its agenda in Europe and "European" nationalism, which includes prospects for the Euro as a major world currency.

Meetings

Meeting

The Challenges of EU Enlargement

Speaker Marios CamhisEuropean Commission
Presider James M. GoldgeierCouncil on Foreign Relations
December 2, 2002

This meeting is not for attribution.

Meeting

The Real Clash of Civilizations: Europe vs. the United States

Speaker Charles A. KupchanCouncil on Foreign Relations
Presider James M. GoldgeierCouncil on Foreign Relations
October 30, 2002

This meeting is not for attribution.

Meeting

Europe's Radical Right

Speaker Michael MinkenbergEuropean University Viadrina
Presider James M. Goldgeier
September 9, 2002

This meeting is not for attribution.

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Meeting

What Ails Central and Eastern Europe?

Speaker Charles GatiJohn Hopkins University SAIS
Presider James M. Goldgeier
June 11, 2002

This meeting is not for attribution.

Meeting

Prospects for the Balkans

Speaker Laura J. SilberOpen Society Institute
Presider James M. Goldgeier
April 16, 2002

This meeting is not for attribution.

Meeting

Can Russia Join Europe?

Speakers Clifford G. GaddyBrookings Institution, Anatol LievenCarnegie Endowment for International Peace
Presider James M. Goldgeier
March 8, 2002

This meeting is not for attribution.