Dr. Alexander Lanoszka

Dr Alexander Lanoszka is an Assistant Professor of International Relations at the University of Waterloo. He is also an Ernest Bevin Associate Fellow in Euro-Atlantic Geopolitics at the Council on Geostrategy. His research agenda encompasses international security and alliance politics, with special focus on Central and Northeastern Europe. His most recent research project, published by the NATO Defence College, looked at the enhanced Forward Presence in Poland and the Baltic states. He used to work at City, University of London.

22 March 2022

The Black Sea region: Beyond NATO

Prof. Mark Galeotti, Dr Alexander Lanoszka and James Rogers provide a number of proposals to enhance security in the Black Sea region
20 December 2021

After the election: Canada turns inward

Dr Alexander Lanoszka assesses the recent Canadian elections and what Trudeau's narrow victory means for Canada's foreign policy
7 February 2022

E15: ZAPAD 21 with Dr Alexander Lanoszka

In episode 15, Viktorija discusses the ZAPAD-21 military exercises between Russia and Belarus with Dr Alexander Lanoszka
20 December 2021

The Biden-Putin Meeting: Now comes the hard part

Dr Alexander Lanoszka argues that despite improving relations, the meeting between Joe Biden and Vladimir Putin did not lead to any form of breakthrough
20 December 2021

Can sanctions dislodge Alexander Lukashenko?

Dr Alexander Lanoszka and James Rogers ask whether sanctions are sufficient to affect political change in Belarus
15 June 2022

Why Britain should continue to support Ukraine

Dr Alexander Lanoszka and James Rogers assess Russia’s military build-up near Ukraine. Why and how should Britain and its allies respond?
20 December 2021

The Integrated Review and the defence of Europe

Dr Alexander Lanoszka analyses the Integrated Review’s approach to nuclear weapons and the defence of Europe. Does British nuclear policy make sense?
11 June 2021

A ‘Crowe Memorandum’ for the twenty-first century

In 1907, Sir Eyre Crowe drafted a Memorandum for the Foreign Secretary to urge a more robust British approach with revisionists. Is such an approach needed today? And what should it be based on?