German Council on Foreign Relations

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Group.png German Council on Foreign Relations  
(Think tankWebsiteRdf-entity.pngRdf-icon.png
Dgap.png
Formation1955
HeadquartersBonn, Berlin, Germany
Membership• Thomas Enders
• Rolf Nikel
• Georg Graf Waldersee
• Jutta Freifrau von Falkenhausen
• Thomas Bagger
• Geraldine Schroeder
• Marcus Wassenberg
• Johann Voss
• Daniela Schwarzer
• Thorsten Klaßen
• Martin Bialecki
• Niels Annen
• Stefanie Babst
• Katarina Barley
• Elmar Brok
• Henri de Castries
• Sawsan Chebli
• Bijan Djir-Sarai
• Katrin Gaertner
• Timothy Garton Ash
• Stephan Goetz
• Armin Grunwald
• Eric Gujer
• Jürgen Hardt
• Christiane Hoffmann
• Matthias Höhn
• Wolfgang Ischinger
• Christian Jacobs
• Eckart von Klaeden
• oachim Krause
• Alexander Graf Lambsdorff
• Joachim Lang
• Anja Langenbucher
• Kurt Lauk
• Antje Leendertse
• Klaus Mangold
• David McAllister
• Claudia Nemat
• Hannah Neumann
• Günther Oettinger
• Christopher Freiherr von Oppenheim
• Mikkel Vedby Rasmussen
• Thomas Risse
• Norbert Röttgen
• Herbert J. Scheidt
• Frithjof Schmidt
• Johann Wadephul
• Natasha Wunsch
• Joachim Krause
• Thomas Risse
• Michael Zürn
Think tank with deep state connections

German Council on Foreign Relations (German: Deutsche Gesellschaft für Auswärtige Politik e. V. (DGAP)) is a network of political, economic and academic decision makers.

The model for the foundation was in many respects the Council on Foreign Relations in New York and the Chatham House in London. The first president of the newly founded DGAP was the CDU politician, diplomat and businessman Günther Henle.

Members

The member list (see above) is collected from its board, advisory board, etc.[1]



References


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