Giving citizens a say on Europe’s future could help the EU address multiple problems—as long as governments are willing to accept ideas that fall outside their standard templates for reform.
Germany has become a key target of Russia’s attempts to influence decisionmakers and agitate populations in the West. Berlin should take steps to deal with these threats.
Civic mobilization is an increasingly significant element of global politics—and an increasingly effective one.
The European Union’s policy in the Mediterranean will have to evolve substantially if the union wants to have influence in this crucial region.
Can Turkey’s divided political opposition mount a meaningful, unified challenge to President Recep Tayyip Erdogan’s political hegemony?
European leaders should convert their newfound confidence into positive energy to develop realistic solutions to the challenges that continue to plague the EU.
Brussels and Tokyo are stepping up at a time when Washington is retrenching from its traditional leadership role on global trade issues.
Developments before and after the 2017 G20 Summit in Hamburg have brought new elements into East-West relations, and the Minsk peace process.
Could the creation of a common defense project help Europe move toward deeper economic integration?
The 2017 G20 summit exposed the United States' isolation on the key issues of climate and trade.
Europe should avoid letting dissatisfaction with Trump’s Paris decision cloud the broader transatlantic energy and climate agenda.
The 2017 G20 Hamburg summit could be the setting for a major duel between German Chancellor Angela Merkel and U.S. President Donald Trump.
Brussels and Ankara should focus on a package of four short- to medium-term priorities to halt the recent degradation in bilateral relations.
All eyes are on German Chancellor Angela Merkel and French President Emmanuel Macron to show the way to a rejuvenated Europe.
Whether European leaders realize it or not, the future stability of Ireland and of the Northern Ireland peace process rests with Brussels, not London.
The crisis in Ukraine has pushed the European Union to become a different kind of policy actor.
The European Union should be investing in foreign policy and humanitarian aid, not weapons.
As London and Brussels prepare to negotiate the UK’s exit from the EU, both sides need to tone down their confrontational rhetoric and adopt a more constructive approach.
China is no substitute for Europe’s special ties with the United States, as any pivot to the East is paved with difficulties.
Populist parties across Europe will continue to pose a challenge until the frustrations in traditional democratic politics have been addressed.