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The attempted coup in Turkey will have far-ranging implications for the country’s international role. The Turkish-U.S. relationship in particular is headed for considerable turbulence.
Where is Turkey’s illiberal democracy going after the attempted coup on July 15?
With just a year to go before the next NATO summit in 2017, two issues will gnaw at the alliance. One is enlargement; the other is Brexit.
Democracy support from rising democracies has moved forward, but not as quickly or decisively as some Western democracy supporters had initially hoped.
NATO’s ability to transform its strategic outlook and develop an effective southern strategy will depend on its leaders’ ability to reconcile the interests of its southern and eastern members.
The EU has been faced with a seemingly never-ending succession of crises, all of which demand difficult choices to be made.
The German chancellor is the only leader who still has the authority to shape the outcome of the Brexit negotiations and rescue the European project from the Euroskeptics.
Although it is too early to speculate how the EU’s foreign policy instruments will be affected by Britain’s exit, it is easier to describe the negative consequences than to imagine possible benefits.
India must immediately signal strong solidarity with Britain and Europe, both of whom are likely to be weakened in the near term.
This is the beginning of a new era, an era of great uncertainty for all Europeans.
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