The future of a controversial Russian gas pipeline rests with the German chancellor and her predecessor.
The small bizarro worlds on both sides of the Caspian shore are laboratories for economic and social transformation in an unstable but critically important region of the world.
A new gas deal offers a tactical advantage for Turkey and a strategic boon for Russia, which will continue to dominate energy supplies to the EU.
If the concept of resilience is to have any relevance, it should first and foremost mean energy security. But some EU countries’ policies are undermining that resilience.
Policies promoting the transition to low-carbon-vehicle technology will help achieve global climate goals at negligible cost to oil consumers.
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 Paris climate deal will help to usher in a “new normal” of low oil prices, bringing with it a number of strategic opportunities—and challenges—for the EU and its allies.
The commitments made at the 2015 UN Climate Change Conference will shake the foundations of future oil demand—with potentially dramatic impacts on oil prices and price volatility.
The G7 must carry forward the mandate of wrestling the climate change tragedy of horizons toward a more constructive and less catastrophic denouement.
German Chancellor Angela Merkel needs more allies, not opponents, in the EU. Abandoning a second Russian-German gas pipeline could help.