Consultant, Analytical Development Dept. & Nonresident Fellow
Eugene Chausovsky is a Consultant with the Analytical Development department and a Non-Resident Fellow with the Newlines Institute.
Mr. Chausovsky previously served as Senior Eurasia Analyst at the geopolitical intelligence firm Stratfor for more than 10 years. His work focuses on political, economic and security issues pertaining to Russia, Eurasia, and the Middle East. He lectures on the geopolitics of Central Asia at the U.S. Department of State’s Foreign Service Institute.
He has contributed articles to a wide range of outlets including Wall Street Journal, Forbes, The National Interest, RealClearWorld, The Diplomat and has given interviews to global media outlets such as CNBC, Bloomberg, Fox News, Al Jazeera, and CGTN and delivered client briefings to numerous international organizations and businesses, including Fortune 500 companies.
Chausovsky was born in Moscow and his lived in Ukraine, Austria, Italy, and Brazil. He tweets at @eugenechausovsk.
Instead of focusing on Ukraine’s accession to the EU and NATO, Kyiv, Brussels, and Washington should prioritize internal reforms and diversifying Ukraine’s foreign policy.
In this inaugural episode of the “Roamings and Reflections” series within the Newlines Institute Contours podcast, Newlines Institute Nonresident Fellow Eugene Chausovsky discusses his recent trip to Ukraine and Azerbaijan with Contours host Nicholas Heras. Chausovsky traveled to these countries to investigate the linkages between energy, infrastructure, security, and trade that are driving geopolitics in Eurasia.
Diplomatic and security challenges remain in Nagorno-Karabakh in the wake of hostilities between Azerbaijan and Armenia, but the United States also has an opportunity for increased diplomatic and economic engagement by carefully integrating its foreign policy in the region with its policies on Georgia, Turkey, and Russia.
This Newlines Institute for Strategy and Policy podcast reviews the unfolding military escalation on the Russian-Ukrainian border, as Russian forces