If the UK leaves the European Union without having reached any agreement after two years, it will be a disaster for both sides.
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.
The EU seems determined to clinch a trade accord with Japan by the end of 2017. That might be wishful thinking.
Recent political developments in Turkey and the surrounding region pose challenges for practical aid cooperation between the EU and the Turkish government.
A combination of serious economic policy blunders by Athens and selfish policies by Greece’s eurozone partners have led to an impasse. It is time for sense to prevail.
U.S. President Donald Trump could be in for a big surprise if he thinks he has found a loyal and willing ally from across the pond.
A customs union like the one negotiated between Turkey and the EU could provide a realistic way forward for the UK after it leaves the bloc.
Movements across Europe are undermining the EU’s ability to forge new trade deals. Such opposition runs counter to the bloc’s founding philosophy as an open trading organization.
Governments and populations face growing threats from information warfare and cyberattacks, with little clarity on how to prevent or respond to them and what norms apply.
China’s One Belt, One Road project aims to allow Beijing to influence the rules governing the global economy. That is a challenge to which Europeans need to respond.