The rapid digitalisation of the cultural and creative sector requires effective international norms and frameworks for trade and cooperation. This brief analyses the promotion of diverse digital cultural content in recent EU trade agreements and innovative initiatives.
This Brief led by Lilian Hanania explores the ways in which companies promote and make visible cultural diversity in their non-financial reporting.
The first free and open sectoral mapping on classical music in China to enhance cultural cooperation between Europeans and Chinese cultural professionals
If you wish to partner with us to produce and share more mappings on a given sector, country or region, contact us!
Our Composing Trust 2019/2020 research report aims to become a reference knowledge resource on EU international cultural relations for the new 2019 European Parliament and Commission as well as for all those who engage with institutions on this agenda.
The main findings of our cS Composing Trust 2019/2020 report identifying future research, policy and engagement agendas.
This study gives an overview of EUNIC’s (network of European Union National Institutes for Culture) involvement and positioning in EU international cultural relations.
140 EU Delegations in the world have a cultural mandate to combine with country-specific thematic priorities and negotiations with a variety of implementing partners.
Composing Trust Brief #6: Culture & climate change: the future of EU international cultural relations
Our Brief identifies policy priorities for an “EU global culture and climate change initiative”.
Has the EU adjusted its international cultural relations policy to the digital revolution?
This Brief is a toolbox for policy-makers who need to argue for the intrinsic value of cultural experience. It looks at the existing rights-based EU policy framework already acknowledging culture’s contribution to well-being, democracy and positive mutual perceptions.
This Brief explores budgets and available resources for culture in EU external action. Future research could then compare them with other spending sectors and priorities over time.