The outcome of the European Parliament elections will be decisive for the EU’s future.
Does the yellow vest movement represent an inflection point for the future of Europe?
Berlin and Paris are no longer providing the leadership Europe urgently needs to adapt to global, geostrategic shifts.
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.
A European army is not the answer to the EU’s miserable foreign and security ambitions or the rift with the United States.
The EU’s most important leaders are hobbled by domestic crises, leaving the bloc almost rudderless to deal with major foreign and security policy issues.
Paris and Berlin have diametrically opposed views about what the future of the EU should look like.It is hard to see how both views can be reconciled.
Expectations have been building for the new government in Berlin to take the lead in defining the EU’s role in a shifting global order and to relaunch the integration process.
The French president has his work cut out in persuading Trump to appreciate the benefits of multilateralism and the transatlantic relationship.
Stay connected to Judy Dempsey's Strategic Europe with a new smartphone app for Android and iOS devices
Stay connected to the Global Think Tank with Carnegie's smartphone app for Android and iOS devices
Rue du Congrès, 15
1000 Brussels, Belgium
Phone: +32 2 735 56 50
Fax: +32 2736 6222
Contact By Email
© 2019 All Rights Reserved
You are leaving the Carnegie–Tsinghua Center for Global Policy's website and entering another Carnegie global site.