Chatham House: Independent thinking on international affairs

In the News

Each year Chatham House experts, speakers and publications contribute to around 3,000 interviews and articles in the national and international media. The list below is a short selection of contributions in recent days and weeks.
  • Al Arabiya, 5 March 2014

    The Knesset debate about imposing Israeli sovereignty on Temple Mount might have created a mini tempest, but it should be a wakeup call for all moderates of the Middle East to unite, writes Yossi Mekelberg.

  • The Irish Times, 5 March 2014

    No European Union country has gained more than the United Kingdom from immigration by EU citizens, said EU home affairs commissioner Cecilia Malmström, speaking at Chatham House.

  • The Day, 4 March 2014

    'I believe there will be a qualitative change in the West’s behavior, and Russia will feel it,' said James Sherr.

  • CNBC, 4 March 2014

    'Firstly, they have to finance their presence there and their budget is under strain. Secondly, despite what you see on the news, Crimea is not full of people waving Russian flags and cheering it on, so they'll have a security problem in a general way. Thirdly, because all Crimea's links are with Ukraine,' says Sir Andrew Wood.

  • CNBC, 4 March 2014

    James Nixey says Putin is 'entirely satisfied' with his 'land-grab' and is unlikely to go further.

  • BBC News, 4 March 2014

    'You have a generous benefit system but so do many other countries so I don't know why this debate is so intense in the UK,' said Cecilia Malmström, speaking at Chatham House.

  • New Scientist, 4 March 2014

    Rich nations could try to block Russian president Vladimir Putin's wealthy supporters from accessing the world's financial markets. 'That would hurt us more than it hurts them,' says Keir Giles.

  • NBC News, 4 March 2014

    'That would imply that he has to have one in the first place. Really. President Putin does not have changings of heart,' said James Nixey

  • Voice of America, 4 March 2014

    'We have seen time and again, when situations similar to this arise, there is only one message and only one method that gets through to Russia that it’s time to stop, and that is brute force of the kind that Russia employs itself,' said Keir Giles.

  • Channel 4 News, 4 March 2014

    The US and EU failed to anticipate President Putin's response to events in Ukraine. But the West can benefit from the situation - provided it is firm and sticks together, writes Sir Andrew Wood.

Moore Wilson Digital Agency London