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Europe may need to start planning for defense of the continent without the United States, but first it should do its utmost to prevent Trump from turning his back on NATO.
The path for Turkey to join the EU in order to cement its place among western democracies has reached a dead end.
As the Trump administration finds its feet on foreign policy, there are both promising and worrying signs to which Europeans should pay close attention.
Both Hungary and Poland appear determined to pursue their own nationalist agendas, even if they clash with European values.
Citizens across Europe are taking to the streets and the Internet to counter the Euroskeptic and anti-immigrant messages of far-right populists and nationalists.
The EU needs to map out a clear strategic approach to tackle restrictions on civil society around the world.
In the past year, Ukraine’s reform progress slowed as the president consolidated power and key decentralization reforms met opposition in the parliament.
The state of democracy around the world is very troubled, but it is not uniformly dire, especially outside the West.
British and Turkish policymakers face a very similar conundrum: they both need to reconstruct a relationship with the EU under the newly changed assumptions about their future status.
Twenty-five years after Armenia, Azerbaijan, and Georgia became independent states, the South Caucasus remains a strategically sensitive region.