Europeans must prepare for a less romantic and more transactional view of the EU from Washington, as the U.S. president downplays the importance of the transatlantic relationship.
What is happening in Britain under Prime Minister Theresa May and in the United States under President Donald Trump is weakening the West.
Given the United States’ intimidating policies toward its southern neighbor, it is time for Mexico to reassess its commercial and political priorities with the rest of the world.
The transatlantic alliance has the best chance since the fall of the Berlin Wall for a renaissance of its capabilities and strategic importance.
NATO and the EU had better prepare for a tempestuous relationship with the U.S. administration.
Don’t expect Britain, for one, to rush to increase intelligence sharing among NATO members.
When he visits NATO, U.S. President Donald Trump will be spared the internal spats besetting the American-led military alliance.
European leaders could have credibility with a discombobulated U.S. administration, if only they could spell out their strategy.
Today more than ever, the values and interests shared by Canada and the EU should constitute the basis for stronger partnership and enhanced cooperation across the Atlantic.
Despite relative stability at home, Brazilians are increasingly concerned about the decline of globalization in advanced economies, particularly in Europe.
The NATO secretary general should use his meeting with the U.S. president on April 12 to convey important messages on terrorism and defense spending.
When she meets the U.S. president, the German chancellor will have the awesome task of defending Germany, Europe, and the Western liberal order.
Since Donald Trump was elected U.S. president in November 2016, reality has gained ground in the battle against populism.
As the 2017 Munich Security Conference draws to a close, it is clear that the future of the EU will be determined largely in Washington and Paris.