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The Ukraine crisis has revealed both the strengths of German foreign policy—diplomatic skill and economic power—and its weakness—a lack of military muscle.
European policymakers have been using trade policy as a substitute for security policy. That is ineffective, and it is time to reset the balance between the two.
The EU should engage in dialogue with all Tunisian stakeholders and help them firm up their country’s vital relationship with the Western world. Français
While a nuclear agreement with Iran would be a major diplomatic achievement, the EU should look to go much further than the nuclear issue in its relations with the country.
A nuclear deal with Iran would not change much, neither to the West’s overall relationship with the country nor to Tehran’s regional role.
A comprehensive nuclear agreement with Iran is not an end in itself but a necessary precondition for a more effective EU policy in an unraveling region.
In 2014, the environment in the EU’s surroundings took a turn for the worse. It is high time to reevaluate the strategic thinking behind the European Neighborhood Policy.
Ukraine’s best hope for peace is to wind down the war with Russia and to use the breathing space for much-needed reform.
At a time when the EU’s defense and security policy is largely absent, the UK has announced it will send troops to Ukraine. But will this unilateral move pay off?
In accepting the task of dealing with Ukraine, the German chancellor took on two challenges: recalibrating the German-Russian relationship and keeping the EU together.
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