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.

  • Pooling and sharing that works: the Heavy Airlift Wing at five

    Alert - No45 - 21 octobre 2014

    Jan Joel Andersson

    As the Strategic Airlift Capability (SAC) programme celebrates five years of successful flight operations, this Alert provides an overview of this multinational initiative which has provided even very small European countries with a strategic transport capability that they would not have been able to achieve on their own.

  • The world’s digital future

    Alert - No44 - 21 octobre 2014

    Patryk Pawlak

    With the International Telecommunications Union’s (ITU) highest decision-making body currently meeting to discuss the organisation’s role in shaping future information and communications technology, this Alert explores its growing impact on internet governance.

  • Islamism and Islamists: a very short introduction

    Brief - No28 - 17 octobre 2014

    Florence Gaub

    This Brief examines the many faces of modern Islamism. What are the main streams of political Islam? And how are they linked to both the Sunni/Shiite divide and the violence plaguing the Middle East and North Africa?

  • Autonomy without autarky: an EU ‘roadmap’ for security of supply

    Alert - No43 - 17 octobre 2014

    Daniel Fiott

    This Alert offers a preliminary sketch of what a Europe-wide security of supply regime could look like. Should such a regime follow an emphasis on maintaining open markets and ensuring competitiveness, or should it follow an insistence on greater protection and a ‘buy European’ ethos?