Be it the German election, Brexit, Italy’s financial woes, Poland’s political troubles, or digitization, the fall will bring no respite for European leaders.
By proposing sanctions on European companies that work with Russia, the U.S. administration is dividing Europe and risks further harming transatlantic relations.
A recent declaration of independence in Ukraine’s eastern occupied territories, while far from credible, provides some clues about the political situation in the region.
Berlin’s framework nations concept is the centerpiece of a new interlinked European system of defense that binds Germany to its core.
A selection of experts answer a new question from Judy Dempsey on the foreign and security policy challenges shaping Europe’s role in the world.
The European Commission should take a tougher stance against the Polish government, whose ongoing assault on the judiciary is making a mockery of the EU.
French President Emmanuel Macron’s efforts to change Moscow’s position on the conflict in Ukraine should be accompanied by bolder support for Kyiv.
The Polish government will try to use U.S. President Donald Trump’s July 6 visit to Warsaw to influence the White House’s policies toward Russia and Germany.
Western governments should take a number of measures to more resolutely support Ukraine’s national security and economic prospects.
The insistence of some NATO allies on maintaining commitments made to Russia twenty years ago risks undermining stability and security in Europe.
New visa-free arrangements for Ukrainians traveling to the EU will have several practical and, more importantly, symbolic impacts.
The EU’s political contours are being redrawn, as Western Europe’s renewed influence is poised to eclipse the union’s Eastern members.
If Kyiv draws new battle lines in the country’s language war, Moscow is ready to restart its side of this conflict.
A new survey reveals that people living through the war in eastern Ukraine are not characterized by clear-cut ethnic or political identities.
Moldova, which used to be perceived as one of the most democratic post-Soviet countries, has come to be dominated by one politician.
By attacking the Central European University, the Hungarian government seeks to cement its role as a protector of national interests against an international scapegoat.
Boosting NATO’s troop numbers in northeastern Europe is a major step forward for the alliance, but allies cannot rest in the face of the region’s dynamic security environment.
The Organization for Security and Cooperation in Europe is overstretched, underfunded, and assailed on all sides, yet its work has never been so essential.
A move by Hungarian Prime Minister Viktor Orbán to control a prestigious university in Budapest is about fear, not education laws.
Instead of looking for ways to punish Belarusian President Alexander Lukashenko, the EU should focus on how to improve long-term relations.