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Fw: Nagorno Karabakh talk at Carnegie on 03.28.11 at 12:45

Event Date:

March 28, 2010, 12:45 - March 28, 2010, 14:30

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Nagorny Karabakh: Halting a Slide to Conflict

 

 

Contact

Russia & Eurasia Program

russiaeurasiaprogram@ceip.org

 

Related Analysis

Time to Shine a Light on a Hidden Conflict: Nagorny-Karabakh in 2011
 (article, Winter 2011)

Azerbaijan and the Frozen Conflict Over Nagorny-Karabakh
 (interview, November 24, 2010)

The North Caucasus: New Threats and Challenges (event, November 19, 2010)

EVENT DETAILS

 

DATE

Monday, March 28, 2010

TIME

12:45 to 2:30 p.m.

LOCATION

Carnegie Endowment for International Peace

SPEAKERS

Ambassador Carey Cavanaugh and Jeff Goldstein

MODERATOR

Thomas de Waal

Ten years ago, the United States made its biggest effort to resolve the protracted Armenian-Azerbaijani conflict over Nagorny Karabakh at talks in Key West, Florida. Since then, efforts to forge a lasting peace have failed and 2010 was one of the most difficult years in the peace process. Some experts predict a slide toward renewed conflict. Ambassador Carey Cavanaugh, the lead U.S. negotiator at the Key West talks; Jeff Goldstein, a former deputy U.S. negotiator; and Thomas de Waal, author of the Black Garden: Armenia and Azerbaijan Through Peace and War, will review the situation around Nagorny Karabakh.

 

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Speakers

Ambassador Carey Cavanaugh is the director of the Patterson School of Diplomacy and International Commerce at the University of Kentucky. In his 22-year diplomatic career with the U.S. Department of State, Cavanaugh focused on conflict resolution, political-military affairs, and humanitarian issues. He spearheaded or helped advance peace efforts involving Armenia, Azerbaijan, Cyprus, Georgia, Greece, Moldova, Tajikistan, and Turkey. In 2002 Cavanaugh served as ambassador/special negotiator responsible for conflicts in Eurasia, and as the U.S. co-chairman of the Organization for Security and Cooperation in Europe Minsk Group.Jeff Goldstein is the senior policy analyst for Eurasia at the Open Society Foundations. Based in Washington D.C., Goldstein is responsible for providing advocacy support for the organization’s programs in the former Soviet Union and Mongolia. Previously, Goldstein was senior program manager for Central Asia and the Caucasus at Freedom House. A 25-year veteran of the U.S. Foreign Service, he served in the American embassies in Warsaw, Seoul, Moscow, and Tallinn, and as deputy to the U.S. special envoy working to help resolve “frozen conflicts” in the Caucasus and Moldova.

Moderator

Thomas de Waal, a senior associate with the Russia and Eurasia Program at the Carnegie Endowment, is an acknowledged expert on the unresolved conflicts of the South Caucasus: Abkhazia, Nagorny-Karabakh, and South Ossetia. From 2002 to 2009 he worked as an analyst and project manager on the conflicts in the South Caucasus for the London-based NGOs Conciliation Resources and the Institute for War and Peace Reporting.

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About the Carnegie Russia & Eurasia Program

The Carnegie Russia & Eurasia Program has, since the end of the Cold War, led the field on Eurasian security, including strategic nuclear weapons and nonproliferation, development, economic and social issues, governance, and the rule of law.

About the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace

The Carnegie Endowment for International Peace is a private, nonprofit organization dedicated to advancing cooperation between nations and promoting active international engagement by the United States. Founded in 1910, its work is nonpartisan and dedicated to achieving practical results.

As it celebrates its Centennial, the Carnegie Endowment is pioneering the first global think tank, with offices now in Washington, Moscow, Beijing, Beirut, and Brussels. These five locations include the centers of world governance and the places whose political evolution and international policies will most determine the near-term possibilities for international peace and economic advance.

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