The defeat for Italian Prime Minister Matteo Renzi in the December 4 constitutional referendum spells bad news for European foreign policy and the transatlantic relationship.
Even before U.S. President-elect Donald Trump won the White House, much of Eastern Europe was living in Trumpland, where politics is more about making deals than about building institutions.
Following Donald Trump’s electoral victory in the United States, will French presidential candidate François Fillon be defeated by populism?
Turkey’s EU accession is not a realistic goal for the foreseeable future. Brussels should use this opportunity to redefine its relationship with Ankara according to mutual interests.
The EU needs to rebalance its policy response to the migration crisis by creating new pathways for legal migration and placing greater emphasis on protecting vulnerable people.
If the age of populism is well and truly upon us, it becomes more vital than ever to understand and conceptualize this phenomenon accurately.
If Tunisia’s top-down strategy to boost investment and private-sector growth is to succeed, a bottom-up approach is also needed to address the country’s most urgent challenges.
For decades, EU and national leaders have inflated citizens’ expectations by making unrealistic promises. Today’s leaders need to break the mold by spelling out some hard truths.
Given his outspoken statements on NATO, U.S. President-elect Donald Trump has handed a silver platter to Russia’s Vladimir Putin and to populists throughout Europe.
The election of Donald Trump as the next U.S. president has been met with high spirits in Turkey’s capital. What issues will dominate Washington-Ankara relations over the next four years?
The world reacts to the election of Donald Trump and its potential implications.
China’s One Belt, One Road project aims to allow Beijing to influence the rules governing the global economy. That is a challenge to which Europeans need to respond.
The next one hundred years of history will be written mostly in the Asia-Pacific region, and the United States wants to play a central role in that drama.
The small bizarro worlds on both sides of the Caspian shore are laboratories for economic and social transformation in an unstable but critically important region of the world.
The European Union and India have developed a mature strategic partnership over the years, but the relationship now faces several challenges as Brussels begins to looks inwards and New Delhi to the United States and also eastwards.
With Europe weakened and divided over a debt crisis, a refugee crisis, and the rise of populist movements, it is hard to imagine EU member states agreeing on a European army.
Thousands of African refugees and migrants risk their lives every day to reach Europe, but what can be done to persuade them not to take this perilous journey?
Despite traveling on different paths, Britain’s and Turkey’s relationships with the EU may end up the same in terms of their levels of economic integration.
Europe must invest more heavily in countries such as Jordan, Morocco, and Tunisia to help build regional players that are open to reform and resistant to crises.
The EU faces a series of dramatic challenges in the Mediterranean area; however, internal structural changes to the union have diminished its foreign policy abilities.