Populist parties are on the upsurge. Are the EU’s political and institutional pillars crumbling, or can new solidarity be found?
A country that was recently on the brink of civil war is finally embracing radical political reforms aimed at one day joining the EU.
Once it leaves the EU, Britain wants a say on European foreign, security, and defense policy.
France and Germany have completely different views about how to get European defense off the ground.
Theresa May cannot make the hard choices on Brexit until she decides what the Tory party is fundamentally about: tradition or enterprise. Either way, she is bound to put her government in peril.
Germany’s new/old coalition is unstable, yet it has no option but to stick together.
Despite a renewed sense of possibility since mid-2017, the EU still needs to be made more flexible and democratic.
European integration is being challenged by countries that yearned to rejoin a Europe based on unity and liberal democracy.
The Spanish enclaves of Ceuta and Melilla are not in the EU Customs Union, but they are treated by the rest of the world as if they are. Could the UK try for similar status?