Despite what the White House says about climate change, conservative states and some of America’s largest companies—not just tech giants—are embracing cleaner energy. What an opportunity for Europe.
As the alliance reembraces its commitment to territorial, collective defense, there are large hurdles standing in its way, not least the lack of a strategy toward Russia.
Bashing the United States is no substitute for Europe’s strategic helplessness.
European companies are doing business in Iran, undeterred by Trump’s rhetoric. This is surely a reason for the United States to be concerned about its own future influence.
European capitals are about to face several major foreign policy battles with Washington over the coming months, which could undermine an already fragile transatlantic relationship.
Much has been written about how artificial intelligence will revolutionize wars. What will it do to international organizations that manage them?
A number of recent defense proposals could add real value to European military efforts, but first they will require much more buy-in from national defense ministries.
The West must be more tolerant of Russia’s rhetorical hyperbole to guard against both the most dangerous and the most likely challenges emanating from Moscow.
By proposing sanctions on European companies that work with Russia, the U.S. administration is dividing Europe and risks further harming transatlantic relations.
As Russia builds up its maritime capabilities in the North Atlantic, NATO should take concrete and visible steps to enhance its presence in the area.
Many non-European countries are reassessing their views of the EU against a background of Trumpism, populism, and globalization.
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.
The insistence of some NATO allies on maintaining commitments made to Russia twenty years ago risks undermining stability and security in Europe.
The United States and Europe should consider bringing their current divergent positions on Iran closer into line.
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.