The future of Europe and, especially, of the Franco-German relationship depends on who becomes France’s next president.
The state of democracy around the world is very troubled, but it is not uniformly dire, especially outside the West.
A recent row over the future status of Gibraltar is likely to provide the template for other issues in the coming negotiations on Britain’s withdrawal from the EU.
The EU is on the threshold of a systemic adjustment comparable with that seen at the end of the Cold War. The process of reorganization is likely to be anything but orderly.
Britain’s decision to withdraw from the European Union will have a profound effect on the bloc’s realignment, starting with Germany.
If the UK leaves the European Union without having reached any agreement after two years, it will be a disaster for both sides.
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.
British and Turkish policymakers face a very similar conundrum: they both need to reconstruct a relationship with the EU under the newly changed assumptions about their future status.
As EU leaders are tested by the rise of populism, how can citizens and civil society organizations respond to these adverse trends?
Together, France and Germany can live up to the daunting responsibility of coordinating their growing defense budgets in a way that benefits Europe.