The deal between U.S. President Trump and the North Korean leader Kim Jong-un is weak and far too general. The diverging interpretations of how to develop the agreement bode poorly for the future.
Donald Trump’s summit with Kim Jong-un may further convince the U.S. president that traditional allies are dispensable.
NATO isn’t providing the security the Polish government has long wanted. Warsaw is not sure the Trump administration will either.
Washington underestimates the strength of attachment in Paris and Berlin to the current Iran deal, as well as the depth of differences between Europe and the United States on how to stabilize the Middle East.
U.S. President Trump’s decision to withdraw from the Iran nuclear deal should propel Europeans to stand their ground and mark the beginning of a more independent role for Europe in the world.
The French president has his work cut out in persuading Trump to appreciate the benefits of multilateralism and the transatlantic relationship.
Brussels should compartmentalise its approach to Washington: Finding possible agreements over shared concerns while staunchly defending the Iran nuclear deal itself.
NATO faces a dilemma over criticizing member states that undermine democracy and the rule of law and disclose information that might endanger an ally.
After Brexit, there is no guarantee that the major powers in NATO and the EU will agree on how to respond to future crises.
The Russian president has a free hand to pursue his policies as long as European governments give him the reins to do so.