If Europeans want to be taken seriously as partners, have a modicum of influence on U.S. foreign policy decisions, and keep the United States interested in Europe, the homework is theirs to do, not America’s.
The re-election of Obama means one thing for Europe: the need for more Europe, not less.
In the guise of a strictly legal procedure, the Gazprom case has brought into focus a geopolitical issue of the highest importance for Europe and Russia.
Turkey is doing itself no favors if it wants to maintain what supporters it has left in the EU.
Europe’s economic crisis is being used to carve out more fundamental divisions between Europe and its Muslim neighbors.
Europe's existential political and economic crisis has made it clear that the EU can't be properly managed without a functioning Franco-German axis.
In an interview with Judy Dempsey,Graham Muir, a British security expert with the EDA, discusses the future of European defense cooperation.
Instead of talking the federalist talk, which is pushing Britain away from the heart of Europe, continental leaders must make London an offer that it cannot refuse.
If Germany changes its attitude now, the EU might finally find itself in a position where it could adopt a coherent and value-oriented strategy on Russia.
Recent statements by Turkish ministers feed the impression that Turkey is distancing itself from the EU accession process for fundamental ideological reasons.
Surely, despite all the reasons for justifying no intervention of any kind in Syria, it is time for NATO to stop sitting on the sidelines.
Europeans are so concerned with the crises in peripheral economies that it will come as a surprise that we may be at the beginning of a developing crisis in China.
In order to increase the pressure on Iran, NATO should finally acknowledge the country’s nuclear and missile programs as an evolving risk to alliance security.
In an interview with Judy Dempsey, Tedo Japaridze outlined his party’s plans for a more modest, regionally-oriented foreign policy strategy for Georgia.
For its achievements in making the continent more boring after 1989, the European Union deserves the Nobel Peace Prize.
This Nobel Peace Prize is a testament to the wisdom of many European leaders and to the people of Europe who supported them.
The EU has been awarded the Nobel Peace Prize today. It is the right prize for the right organization at the right time.
The tension between values and interests is the human condition of the Western world.
During a recent Carnegie Europe discussion on security issues, I asked four panelists to name the most important security threat to their respective countries.
In the run-up to Germany's 2013 federal election, the country will become even more inward looking, making it more difficult for Europe to revamp its foreign and security policy.