Slovak Foreign Policy Association
The Slovak Foreign Policy Association is a foreign policy think-tank based in Bratislava, Slovakia. Since 1993 our mission has been to conduct high-quality, independent research and, on the basis of that research, to provide innovative practical recommendations for policy- and decision-makers.
Expert advice for making qualified decisions.
Research activity in the field of foreign policy.
Projects aimed at democratization and European integration of the Balkan and Eastern Partnership countries.
Organizing discussions and conferences on current foreign policy topics.
Educational activities in schools and for the general public.
Outputs for media and operation of the portal zahranicnapolitika.sk.
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Invited experts from V4 countries and other EU regions will discuss these topics and opportunities to establish deeper cooperation. To allow a deeper discussion, the workshop is divided into two panels: – Tuesday, 15 June, 10:00 – 11:30: EU in 2021: Potential for regional cooperation, or cacophony of interests? Assessing what lessons have the EU states learnt about their mutual cooperation […]
On behalf of the Slovak Foreign Policy Association (SFPA) we would like to invite you to a discussion on the subject of US Commitment to the Western Balkans – Present and Future. The event will be held on Thursday, September 2, 2021 at 17:30 (CET) through MS Teams Platform with Matthew A. PALMER, Deputy Assistant Secretary at U.S. Department […]
The aim of the 15th CEEC conference is to discuss the upcoming changes in energy sector. The consequences of Covid-19 pandemic created an opportunity to speed up necessary changes of energy sector. The conference will discuss the opportunities brought by the Recovery Facility in V4 countries and will pay special attention to emissions reduction in cities, new developments in energy storage, rail sector, and decarbonisation in industry.
This project intends to undertake a long-term research on the state of economic relations between Russia and individual Visegrad countries. Its aim is to highlight possible changes and continuities in light of the crisis in Ukraine and assess in what ways commercial cooperation can affect political relations.
The project’s aim was to contribute to building «communication bridges» between civil and governmental actors in Visegrad and Ukraine, as well as to strengthen the capacity of interacting between multi-stakeholders in a case of an energy crisis.
The following study is based on my M.Phil. dissertation that I submitted at the University of Oxford in April 1999. I am grateful for the financial assistance from the Henry R. Kravis Scholarship and Maurice Latey Award that enabled me to carry out the research for this study. I would like to thank Timothy Garton Ash and David Hine for their guidance, advice and patience. I am also grateful to Vladimír Handl for his comments.
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