A long and unnecessary turf war between NATO and the EU is finally coming to an end.
Carnegie Europe is on the ground at the NATO summit in Warsaw on July 8–9, giving readers exclusive access to the high-level discussions as they unfold.
A plan to increase the U.S. military presence in Eastern Europe is welcome, but it is not enough to safeguard vital American interests.
A wide-ranging trade deal between the United States and Europe is needed to revive, if not rescue, the West’s liberal order.
Donald Trump’s criticism of Europeans’ unwillingness to invest in NATO is misplaced. What he should have questioned is Europe’s reluctance to take its own security seriously.
The 2016 Munich Security Conference exposed a decline of the West that is creating a dangerous vacuum, which Russia is skillfully exploiting and filling.
Despite German attempts to put the refugee crisis at the heart of debates at the 2016 Munich Security Conference, the issue that tops all others is Syria.
The world order will not be restored until the West regains the confidence to defend its political and economic liberal system.
Carnegie Europe was on the ground at the 2016 Munich Security Conference, offering readers exclusive access to the debates as they unfolded.
The digital world needs transatlantic leadership. Otherwise, the risk is that international governance will remain deficient, increasing the risks of cybercrime.
Europe’s leaders have done far too little to support a transatlantic trade agreement that could boost the West’s leadership for the twenty-first century.
It is Germany’s turn to help the United States understand the realities of power in post–Cold War Europe, rather than the other way around.
NATO’s 2 percent spending goal is a political basis for driving the debate on burden sharing. But that debate must lead to firmer action if NATO is to remain durable.
Despite eurozone leaders reaching a deal with Greece on July 13, Washington and Berlin have two competing economic philosophies about overcoming the Greek economic crisis.