Why are certain regions of the world mired in conflict? And how did some regions in Eurasia emerge from the Cold War as peaceful and resilient? Why do conflicts ignite in Bosnia, Donbas, and Damascus—once on the peripheries of mighty empires—yet other postimperial peripheries like the Baltics or Central Europe enjoy quiet stability? In The Neighborhood Effect: The Imperial Roots of Regional Fracture in Eurasia (Stanford Univ. Press, 2022), Anna Ohanyan argues for the salience of the neighborhood effect: the complex regional connectivity among ethnic-religious communities that can form resilient regions.
EIU organizes in collaboration with NAASR and Erasmus+ Jean Monnet Module "EU, Security and Fundamental Rights" (EUSecJuris), a two-day Summer Institute on the topic of Russia-Ukraine: War, Statecraft, and Shifting Geopolitics in Eurasia.
As states in Armenia's political neighborhoods develop new strategic partnerships and the role of superpowers, particularly the US, evolves, what is the impact on Armenia? How should Armenia position itself in these increasingly turbulent times?
Artak Beglaryan, State Minister of the Republic of Artsakh (Nagorno-Karabakh) and the former Artsakh Human Rights Ombudsman, will engage in a conversation with Anna Ohanyan, Richard B. Finnegan Distinguished Professor of Political Science and International Relations at Stonehill College in Massachusetts.