One hundred years ago this year, the Ottoman Empire collapsed. Officially born in 1299, it was mainly with the capture of Constantinople in 1453 that the empire was born from a European perspective. Until a hundred years ago, for more than five centuries, Europeans and Ottomans lived side by side, brothers and enemies and sometimes partners, joint representatives of Islam on the one hand and of Christianity on the other, welded together by the incursions of each into the territory of the other. Could the fates of these two empires be more parallel than we have lulled ourselves into thinking for 100 years?
To begin this year, our team would like to warmly thank all of our readers who responded to the questionnaire we sent you in our previous issue. Many of you [...]
It was agreed in September 2020 that the UN will mark its 75th anniversary with a Summit of the Future, an event to be held at the end of 2024. [...]
Article written by Michael Kahn, an independent adviser on innovation anticipation, policy, monitoring and evaluation. Professor Kahn is honorary Research Fellow at Stellenbosch University and Professor of Practice in the University [...]
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