The Greek crisis revealed that Germany’s Finance Minister Wolfgang Schäuble and Chancellor Angela Merkel have different priorities regarding the future of the eurozone.
If Turkey wants to maintain its regional influence, it has to play a more concrete part in the coalition against the self-styled Islamic State.
After military operations against the self-styled Islamic State in Syria and Kurdish separatists in Northern Iraq, Turkey’s strategy seems to be at a turning point.
After the July 20 attack on the Turkish cultural town of Suruç, there has been a fundamental shift in Turkey’s position regarding the Islamic State militants.
The Greek crisis is the most difficult test the EU has ever had to face; it cannot be solved by austerity alone.
The Syrian refugee crisis is no longer a short-term regional issue: it is a long-term international problem that deserves a coordinated answer, especially from the EU.
The Iran deal can create a new climate of cooperation and raise the prospect of peace and stability in the Middle East.
To survive, the European project will need to change. The European Union needs more integration, and German Chancellor Angela Merkel must lead the way.
A Greek exit from the eurozone would have immense consequences for the European Union. This is why it is something that must be avoided.
If EU leaders want to find a solution to the Greek crisis, they first need to rebuild trust and confidence.
The Greek crisis is not just about money, or about the appalling state of the Greek body politic. It is about the future of Europe.
The Greek crisis shows why now is the time for further economic, political, and fiscal integration in the eurozone. But can European governments achieve that?
If the UK leaves the EU, that might also be a game changer for Ankara. But a partnership short of membership could fail to drive further political reforms in Turkey.
The visit by the Northern Cypriot leader to Brussels on June 29–July 3 might not have received much attention. But chances have never been higher for a reunification of Cyprus.
There is no good choice in Sunday’s referendum. For Greeks, it is either the devil or the deep blue sea.
As global crises multiply and become more complex, Europeans need patience, determination, and a set of clear reforms to reinvigorate the EU’s external action.
The prospect of a coalition government offers Turkey an opportunity to overhaul its political culture and inch the country toward becoming a genuinely liberal democracy.
With the Turkish electorate overwhelmingly rejecting Erdogan’s hyperpresidential style of politics, is it safe to say that Turkey is moving closer to the European Union?
Six major European oil companies are seeking UN backing for a global carbon pricing framework. Policymakers should not let this opportunity go to waste.
It is up to the European Union, as the often-overlooked mediator of the nuclear talks, to make a push for regional cooperation after a possible deal.
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