Issues in this Series
Rob Huebert recommends that Canada and the United States should continue communicating with one another on matters related to Arctic sovereignty to avoid political misunderstandings and ensure proper surveillance and enforcement capabilities continue. Also, that Canada must ensure it meets NORAD, and the United States’, expectations in the Arctic, while providing the resources it needs to expand its our Arctic domain awareness. Canada will also need to balance its commitment to the Arctic Council with its commitment to its own foreign policy and to NATO, specifically as relates to the situation in Ukraine.
After reviewing hydrcarbon markets as well as the challenges to Arctic exploration and product expansion, this report examines the best practices that can be derived from the experiences of other countries such as Russia and Norway.
After reviewing the history, structure, and challenges of three regional transit agencies in Washington, D.C., New York City, and Toronto, this report examines the governance arrangements of each in relation to widely accepted principles of good governance.
In his upcoming book, David Jones pulls no punches as he offers his opinions on the issues facing the U.S.-Canada relationship.
At a time when nearly all of the key issues facing North America are being understood and addressed either independently by the United States, Canada and Mexico, or within the dual-bilateral framework of U.S.-Mexico and U.S.-Canada relations, this report attempts to view these challenges and opportunities through a trilateral lens.
Americans are generally surprised to learn that more of the energy that the United States imports comes from Canada than from any other country. Really, you say? The United States imports 2.7 million barrels of crude oil and refined products from Canada every day, representing 24 percent of total petroleum imports—about twice what is imported from Saudi Arabia.
This Oil Sands Dialogue paper sets out in Part I to report on the conversations that took place during the "2010 Oil Sands Dialogues" and in Part II to outline the broad consensus response of the oil sands producers to what was heard in the Dialogues process.The Oil Sands Dialogues are an integral part of the Canadian Association of Petroleum Producers' desire to engage Canadians and Americans in a discussion about the development of Canada's energy assets.
A literary review of Canada Among Nations 2005: Split Images and In the Canadian Interest? Assessing Canada's International Policy Statement.
The C. Warren Goldring Annual Lecture on Canada-U.S. Relations featured former Wilson Center Director Lee Hamilton, who discussed the role of American power in a changing world.
The 105th American Assembly gathered in February 2005 for a discussion on "Renewing the U.S.-Canada Relationship." This event was co-sponsored by the Wilson Center's Canada Institute, the Canadian Institute for International Affairs, and The American Assembly of Columbia University.
The inaugural C. Warren Goldring Annual Lecture on Canada-U.S. Relations featured former CIA Director and Secretary of Defense Leon Panetta, who discussed the decision to either govern by leading or allowing crisis to dictate leadership.
These PowerPoint slides were presented at the Canada Institute's September 23, 2003 event "Canadian Health Care: The Canadian Model in Light of New U.S. Proposals". They outline the key components of the Canadian health care model and challenges to the current system.
The Thomas O. Enders Issue on the State of the Canada-United States Relationship, Vol. 33, Number 1 of The American Review of Canadian Studies (Spring 2003)
The "Toward a North American Community Conference?" hosted by the Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars' Canada Institute, Mexico Institute, and Project on America and the Global Economy, examined the current relationship between Canada, the United States, and Mexico, and investigated the future of North American integration.