In November 2017, Brussels hosted the fifth summit of the Eastern Partnership (EaP) since its emergence in 2009 in Prague. Over the last nine years, the EU’s Eastern policy has gone through ups and downs and recently resulted in another meeting of heads of states from the EU and EaP countries in the Belgian capital. The Brussels summit, as well as the policy itself, set off with high expectations, which were – for many – not met by the final declaration. Despite that, the Eastern Partnership has made a considerable progress and it is far from being doomed or forgotten at the turn of its tenth anniversary.

Pavel Havlicek, MA et Int. M., works as an analyst of the AMO Research Centre; his research focus is on Eastern Europe, especially Ukraine and Russia but also the Eastern Partnership. Pavel is a graduate of the two-year Erasmus Mundus International Master in Russian, Central and East European Studies hosted by the University of Glasgow and the EU Studies at the Jagiellonian University in Krakow, Poland. Among his recent publications, Agenda for the Czech Foreign Policy, to which he contributed, was issued in September 2018. Pavel has cooperated with AMO since May 2016.

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