Europe may need to start planning for defense of the continent without the United States, but first it should do its utmost to prevent Trump from turning his back on NATO.
Some German officials seem to be relying on fallacious arguments as a convenient excuse to avoid meeting defense spending commitments.
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.
With the U.S. administration reviewing whether it should pull out of the Iran nuclear deal, Tehran may find renewed interest in a strategic relationship with Brussels.
In an election campaign dominated by opposing views on Europe and globalization, France’s presidential candidates agree that the country needs to rethink its traditional alliances.
As the Trump administration finds its feet on foreign policy, there are both promising and worrying signs to which Europeans should pay close attention.
Boosting NATO’s troop numbers in northeastern Europe is a major step forward for the alliance, but allies cannot rest in the face of the region’s dynamic security environment.
The Organization for Security and Cooperation in Europe is overstretched, underfunded, and assailed on all sides, yet its work has never been so essential.
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.
U.S. President Donald Trump may not be popular in France, but some of his views on defense and security could be considered typical French positions.