The insistence of some NATO allies on maintaining commitments made to Russia twenty years ago risks undermining stability and security in Europe.
Europeans must prepare for a less romantic and more transactional view of the EU from Washington, as the U.S. president downplays the importance of the transatlantic relationship.
What is happening in Britain under Prime Minister Theresa May and in the United States under President Donald Trump is weakening the West.
The transatlantic alliance has the best chance since the fall of the Berlin Wall for a renaissance of its capabilities and strategic importance.
U.S. President Donald Trump’s first foreign trip has made clear that Europe has many existential issues to settle with Washington.
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.
NATO and the EU had better prepare for a tempestuous relationship with the U.S. administration.
Don’t expect Britain, for one, to rush to increase intelligence sharing among NATO members.
When he visits NATO, U.S. President Donald Trump will be spared the internal spats besetting the American-led military alliance.
European leaders could have credibility with a discombobulated U.S. administration, if only they could spell out their strategy.