Une agence de l'Ue

Publications


Dans l’optique de promouvoir au sein l’Union européenne une culture de sécurité commune et de contribuer à l’élaboration de la politique étrangère et de sécurité commune de l’UE (PESC) ainsi que d’enrichir le débat stratégique, l’EUISS distribue ses publications à un large public en Europe mais aussi dans le reste du monde qui se trouve au cœur de la communauté internationale stratégique.

La publication phare de l'Institut est sa série de Cahiers de Chaillot, qui est basée sur des recherches approfondies et ciblées. L'Institut publie également un Yearbook of European Security (YES) annuellement, ainsi que des Rapports et des publications plus courtes, appelées les Briefs et Alerts.

  • Putting numbers on capabilities: defence inflation vs. cost escalation

    Brief - No27 - 24 juillet 2015

    Katharina Wolf

    This Brief seeks to improve the understanding of the relation between (cripplingly) expensive capabilities and complex security challenges. What are the true effects of cost escalation of weapon systems? And is European defence suffering as a result?

  • China: reshaping the global order?

    Alert - No39 - 24 juillet 2015

    Alice Ekman

    Beijing's foreign policy in the Asia-Pacific is based on the firm belief that its economic weight will eventually convert into political and strategic clout. This Alert examines how the creation of regional and global institutions has become a key objective to support this strategy.

  • Asylum flows to the EU: blip or norm?

    Alert - No38 - 24 juillet 2015

    Roderick Parkes

    In May 2015, the EU-28, Switzerland and Norway received the highest number of asylum applications on record. What is the EU doing to address the matter? And will these refugee pressures remain a permanent feature of world affairs?

  • Adding fuel to the fire? Arming the Kurds

    Alert - No37 - 23 juillet 2015

    Jan Joel Andersson, Florence Gaub

    The decision by EU member states – and others – to supply the Iraqi Kurds with weapons in the face of an onslaught by the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant (ISIL) seems logical. But what unintended future consequences could this have?