The Geopolitics of Energy Project currently receives funding from BP. It is a collaboration of the International Security Program and the Environment and Natural Resources Program at the Belfer Center for Science and International Affairs.
- Harvard–Belfer on Syria
- Managing the Atom
- Energy Technology Innovation Policy
- Science, Technology, and Globalization
- Harvard Project on Climate Agreements
- Agricultural Innovation in Africa
- The US-Russia Initiative to Prevent Nuclear Terrorism
- Middle East Initiative
- The Future of Diplomacy Project
- India and South Asia Program
- The Cyber Project
- The Geopolitics of Energy Project
- Defense and Intelligence
Meghan L. O’Sullivan is the Jeane Kirkpatrick Professor of the Practice of International Affairs and Director of the Geopolitics of Energy Project at Harvard University’s Kennedy School. Her expertise includes the geopolitics of energy, decision making in foreign policy, nation-building, counterinsurgency, and the Middle East.
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The Geopolitics of Energy Project explores the intersection of energy, security, and international politics. The project, launched in 2011, aims to improve our understanding of how energy demand and supply shape international politics – and vice versa. It also endeavors to inform policymakers and students about major challenges to global energy security and, where possible, to propose new ways of thinking about and addressing these issues. The project focuses both on conventional and alternative energies, as both will influence and be influenced by geopolitical realities.
From the Geopolitics of Energy Project
Geopolitics of Natural Gas Case Studies
Part of a joint study by the Center for Energy Studies at Rice University's Baker Institute and Harvard University's Kennedy School on the geopolitical implications of natural gas.
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