The Republican candidate has more than a few things in common with the worst leaders of Europe’s past.
Age-old stereotypes about the Middle East do little to help us make sense of the war in Syria today.
Between Jeremy Corbyn and Theresa May, there is space in the center of British politics — but not much.
The Social Democrat convinces his party to support a proposed EU trade agreement with Canada.
The presidential debates reinforce voters’ perceptions of the candidates. They seldom change them.
After David Cameron’s liberal years, Theresa May must not let the pendulum swing too far the other way.
With the United Kingdom out of the way, the French can finally lead a defense union separate from NATO.
Nationalists in Hungary and Poland like to pretend Germany doesn’t exist. Czechs and Slovaks know better.
Russia and the United States have short-, medium- and long-term interests in pacifying Syria.
Rather than force all 28 states into preformulated models of cooperation, why not allow them some flexibility?
Different leaders have different reasons for insulting the American president. Often, it’s a sign of weakness.
The Republican calls America’s military leaders “embarrassing” and voices his admiration for Vladimir Putin.