Global Swing States: Brazil, India, Indonesia, Turkey and the Future of International Order

Global Swing States: Brazil, India, Indonesia, Turkey and the Future of International Order
Thursday, 19 September 2013 Add to Calendar 2013-09-19 06:00:00 2013-09-19 07:30:00 Asia/Kolkata Global Swing States: Brazil, India, Indonesia, Turkey and the Future of International Order About the Report Global Swing States: Brazil, India, Indonesia, Turkey and the Future of International Order. Co-authored with Richard Fontaine of the Center for a New American Security, the report offers a new framework for thinking about India and these other pivotal powers. It also focuses on how to expand U.S.-India cooperation on trade, finance, maritime security, nonproliferation, and human rights. Kliman has presented the report to audiences in the United States, Europe, Indonesia, and Brazil. He is looking to discuss the report's main findings and solicit feedback on next steps. About the Speaker: Daniel Kliman is a Senior Advisor with the Asia Program at the German Marshall Fund of the United States (GMF). He leads the Global Swing States Project, which focuses on how four rising democratic powers -- Brazil, India, Indonesia, and Turkey -- might bolster the prevailing international order. He also leads the Young Strategists Forum, which aims to develop a new generation of strategic thinkers in the United States, Europe, and like-minded nations. Before joining GMF, Kliman was a visiting fellow at the Center for a New American Security. He has served as a Japan Policy Fellow at the Center for Strategic and International Studies and an Adjunct Research Associate with the Institute for Defense Analyses. Kliman graduated from Stanford University and received his Ph.D. in politics from Princeton University.
6:00 am to 7:30 am

About the Report

Global Swing States: Brazil, India, Indonesia, Turkey and the Future of International Order. Co-authored with Richard Fontaine of the Center for a New American Security, the report offers a new framework for thinking about India and these other pivotal powers. It also focuses on how to expand U.S.-India cooperation on trade, finance, maritime security, nonproliferation, and human rights. Kliman has presented the report to audiences in the United States, Europe, Indonesia, and Brazil. He is looking to discuss the report's main findings and solicit feedback on next steps.

About the Speaker:

Daniel Kliman is a Senior Advisor with the Asia Program at the German Marshall Fund of the United States (GMF). He leads the Global Swing States Project, which focuses on how four rising democratic powers -- Brazil, India, Indonesia, and Turkey -- might bolster the prevailing international order. He also leads the Young Strategists Forum, which aims to develop a new generation of strategic thinkers in the United States, Europe, and like-minded nations. Before joining GMF, Kliman was a visiting fellow at the Center for a New American Security. He has served as a Japan Policy Fellow at the Center for Strategic and International Studies and an Adjunct Research Associate with the Institute for Defense Analyses. Kliman graduated from Stanford University and received his Ph.D. in politics from Princeton University.


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