Angela Stent

Director, Center for Eurasian, Russian and East European Studies at Georgetown University

Author of Putin’s World: Russia Against the West and with the Rest

Angela Stent, Director of the Center for Eurasian, Russian, and East European Studies and Professor of Government and Foreign Service, Georgetown University, is also a Senior Fellow (non-resident) at the Brookings Institution. From 2004 to 2006, Dr. Stent served as National Intelligence Officer for Russia and Eurasia at the National Intelligence Council. From 1999 to 2001, she served in the Office of Policy Planning at the US Department of State. Dr. Stent’s publications include From Embargo to Ostpolitik: The Political Economy of West German-Soviet Relations, 1955–1980; Russia and Germany Reborn: Unification, The Soviet Collapse and The New Europe; The Limits of Partnership: US-Russian Relations in the Twenty-First Century, for which she won the American Academy of Diplomacy’s Douglas Dillon prize for the best book on the practice of American Diplomacy; and Putin’s World: Russia Against the West and with the Rest (Twelve Books, 2019) for which she won Tuft University’s Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy’s prize for the best book on US-Russian relations. Dr. Stent holds a BA from Cambridge University, an MSc with distinction from the London School of Economics, and an MA and PhD from Harvard University.

SESSIONS WITH Angela Stent

Monday, 1 March

  • 10:05am - 10:35am (CST) / 01/mar/2021 04:05 pm - 01/mar/2021 04:35 pm

    Plenary

    The Geopolitics of The New Map

    Panel Geopolitics/Policy/Regulatory
    The United States seeks to move from polarization to internal unity and global leadership. Europe has launched itself to become the first net-zero continent. China has staked out an assertive role in setting the rules of trade and patterns of security in Asia. Iran has accelerated its nuclear and ballistic missile programs. Russia could become a kingmaker or spoiler everywhere. What will top the Biden administration’s agenda? Is multilateralism a viable path to stability or an eclipsed force?