The acquittal of Osman Kavala followed by his absurd rearrest shows the abysmal state of rule of law and democracy in Turkey.
Carnegie Europe was on the ground at the 2020 Munich Security Conference, offering readers exclusive insights on the high-level debates as they unfolded and analyses of today’s threats to global stability.
Catch up on the coverage on the Strategic Europe blog. (Photo credit: MSC/Kuhlmann)
The Europeans have neither the political will nor military means to contain the fallout of the assassination of Iranian Quds Force leader Qassem Soleimani.
For the EU to assert itself as a genuine geopolitical player, it must develop a more flexible and nuanced view of responding to world challenges.
What is needed is a reenergized mind-set from a union that is not in denial but determined to act.
Washington and Brussels don’t completely agree on how to respond to China’s resurgence in the Indo-Pacific, but they both want to preserve the international order, leaving some room for more cooperation.
Peace could be regarded as the supreme human right and the harmonious condition that underpins everything else in a healthy world.
Seven essays discuss how the idea of global peace can be made relevant again to tackle twenty-first century threats and problems.