Cory Welt examines Turkish-Armenian relations and proposes a way forward for diplomatic relations that would allow for border opening and the withdrawal of Armenian forces from territory outside Nagorno-Karabakh
While it is still unclear whether the terrorist suspects’ Chechen connection is relevant to the attacks, many questions about Chechnya and the North Caucasus insurgency are being raised.
Cory Welt and Ivan Kurilla examine the potential for U.S.-Russian cooperation in forming a stronger bilateral relationship, and in tackling regional and global challenges.
Cory Welt is an Adjunct Fellow at the Center for American Progress. Welt is the associate director and research professor of international affairs at the Institute for European, Russian and Eurasian Studies at George Washington University’s Elliott School of International Affairs, where he co-directs the Program on New Approaches to Research and Security in Eurasia […]
A suddenly competitive race to lead this post-Soviet state on a more stable path toward democracy requires the United States and Europe not to rush to judgment about the outcome.
CAP Adjunct Fellow Cory Welt briefs the Tom Lantos Human Rights Commission.
Cory Welt testifies before the Commission on Security and Cooperation in Europe (U.S. Helsinki Commission).
Issue Brief Cory Welt argues that the U.S. Senate should consider U.S.-Russian trade relations and human rights enforcement seriously, separately, and simultaneously.
Cory Welt looks at how another Vladimir Putin presidency could affect relations between Washington and Moscow.
Cory Welt says the Obama administration should be highlighting cooperation between the two countries on Russia’s membership agreement for the World Trade Organization.
In the Georgia conflicts, any effective prevention regime must address the human-security needs of trans-boundary populations, write Samuel Charap and Cory Welt.
Report Report from Samuel Charap and Cory Welt offers recommendations for beginning a conflict resolution process on the Georgia conflicts.
December 16 will mark the 14th time that parties to the Georgia conflict have gathered in Geneva. This time, however, progress is possible.
The United States should focus on conflict prevention, management, and resolution—not arms sales—write Samuel Charap and Cory Welt.