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.
  • BBC News, 20 February 2014

    With smart sanctions, targeting financial assets and judicious visa bans, including on members of the Yanukovych family, the West could help to break the status quo in Ukraine, writes Orysia Lutsevych.

  • Financial Times, 20 February 2014

    '[The Yanukovich government] have put their placemen into the army,' said James Sherr. 'But still the question is what proportion of units would obey such orders?

  • Bloomberg, 20 February 2014

    Chatham House’s report stated that bunkered oil is sold to refineries in other parts of West Africa, the US, Brazil, China, Singapore, Thailand, Indonesia, and the Balkans. 

  • Bloomberg, 20 February 2014

    'The UK would like to lead the shale gas revolution in Europe,' said Paul Stevens. 'But, if the UK can’t get this going, partly because of the environmental opposition, then that means Europe is even less likely to see result.'

  • Financial Times, 19 February 2014

    If the EU now fails to respond in an effective and decisive manner, its international credibility and soft power will take a further hit, writes Orysia Lutsevych.

  • Bloomberg, 19 February 2014

    'This episode shows that there is almost complete cooperation between the two,' said Fadi Hakura

  • CNN, 19 February 2014

    'This will only momentarily give financial relief to a system of very complicated macroeconomic situation in Ukraine, which unfortunately cannot be solved by the current assistance from Kremlin,' says Orysia Lutsevych.

  • USA Today, 19 February 2014

    'It will not turn into a civil war because those who are supporting the government are not prepared to risk their lives,' says Orysia Lutsevych.

  • Al Arabiya, 19 February 2014

    As unpleasant as this message is for Israel, her national interest would best be served by sensibly weighing the message, instead of attacking the messenger, writes Yossi Mekelberg.

  • Newsnight, 18 February 2014

    'The conflict started about European integration and the question of whether Ukraine should go east or west, but through the course of events it has united Ukrainians from the two sides of Ukraine against corruption and against the excessive use of force,' says Orysia Lutsevych.

Moore Wilson Digital Agency London