This year, CNAS experts brought bold ideas and bipartisan cooperation to the national security conversation. In 2020, the CNAS team will continue tackling the biggest security challenges facing U.S. foreign policy, drawing from a wide range of experiences, expertise, and creativity here at the Center. CNAS offers bipartisan solutions for America's most complicated national security policy issues today, while empowering the next generation of U.S. national security leadership for the future.
More from CNAS
Discussing Two Years of War in Ukraine with Marie Yovanovitch and William Taylor
February 24 marks the second anniversary of Russia’s full-scale invasion of Ukraine. Heading into the third year of war, Ukraine faces a challenging outlook. No longer are U.S...
By Andrea Kendall-Taylor, Jim Townsend, Marie Yovanovitch & William Taylor
Comments on the Advanced Computing/Supercomputing IFR: Export Control Strategy & Enforcement for AI Chips
This comment represents the views of the authors alone and not those of their employers.1 The authors commend the Bureau of Industry and Security (BIS) for the Advanced Comput...
By Erich Grunewald & Tim Fist
For Heaven’s Sake: Why Would Russia Want To Nuke Space?
Legally and morally, the U.S. and its allies should call out any such illegal and dangerous effort for what it is – madness....
By Jon B. Wolfsthal
Navalny's Legacy: Envisioning a Post-Imperial Russia Amidst Ukrainian Crisis
For the West, there is no long-term alternative to aiming for a post-imperial Russia—no matter how long it might take or how difficult it may be to achieve...
By Nicholas Lokker