France will call for improved military and intelligence cooperation among the different actors in the anti–Islamic State coalition, but deploying troops in Syria is not on France’s agenda.
While French President François Hollande calls for cooperation among EU member states against the so-called Islamic State, Brussels remains on lockdown against the threat of a possible attack.
Populist parties across Europe have been quick to link the Paris terrorist attacks to the refugee crisis, which some U.S. presidential candidates have also exploited.
As populism has grown in many EU countries, demands have proliferated for referenda to check European integration. The pressure for more direct democracy is stepping up.
After the deadly attacks in Paris on November 13, the United States and Europe meet to discuss a more unified response to the threat of the Islamic State.
After the Paris attacks, Europe’s relations with Turkey are likely to focus on reinforcement of security measures.
The debate on the future of the UK’s relationship with the EU matters to Turkey—and will matter even more so if in the wake of a possible Brexit.
In her ten years in power, the German chancellor has never shied from putting her values on the line.
The refugee tragedy is a symptom of a wider political crisis. Finding adequate solutions for the refugees and internally displaced populations is primarily a political imperative, but it is also a development challenge that is essential for political stabilization, societal reconciliation, and peace building.
Pollsters did not predict the scale of the AKP’s victory in Turkey’s November parliamentary election. But was the contest’s real winner the country’s president?
The evolution of the oil intensity of the American and German economies, in conjunction with the carbon intensity of their oil use moving forward, offers many untapped opportunities for joint global leadership on oil governance in the twenty-first century.
Backed strongly by Turkey’s President Recep Tayyip Erdogan, the AKP won the November parliamentary election. This victory will have significant repercussions for Turkey’s foreign policy.
The AKP’s resounding victory in Turkey’s November 1 election gives the future Turkish government a strong mandate and enough room to start tackling the country’s key issues.
With the AKP’s victory in the Turkish parliamentary election, President Recep Tayyip Erdogan’s ambitions for a presidential system of government seem increasingly concrete.
The lesson from Turkey’s June and November elections is clear: the country’s voters want a strong, stable government, but not one that runs roughshod over its opponents.
On November 1, Turkish citizens head to the polls to cast their votes to choose the members of the Turkish Grand National Assembly for the second time in just five months.
The prevailing degree of polarization is inimical to Turkey and its democracy. The November election provides an opportunity for the country to redress this environment of acrimony.
To control the flow of refugees, some European governments are thinking to build fences. Europe is putting up new walls, both physical and mental ones.
The Volkswagen affair brings to light broader policy failures on both side of the Atlantic. Rectifying it will require actions beyond just the automotive sector.
The proponents of the Petersburg Dialogue believed that cooperation between Germany and Russia would increase stability in Europe. But today expectations are self-deluding.
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