Turkey’s allies may not be happy about its action against the Syrian Kurds but there are more than two sides to the conflict.
At this point, it doesn’t really matter who is ahead in the polls for the Republican Party’s presidential nomination.
The left’s president may be unpopular but the one candidate who could do better is despised by his own party.
Belgian farmers are expected to start protests of their own while the Dutch and Germans complain about France’s policy.
Despite joining the war against the Islamic State, Turkey doesn’t want its allies aiding the group’s Kurdish rivals.
As an election that could see Catalonia seceding from Spain nears, voters are thinking twice about the risks.
Republicans would throw away an opportunity to broaden their appeal by spurning Rand Paul’s supporters.
An early referendum on European Union membership could end David Cameron’s premiership prematurely.
The Republican Party’s establishment-versus-grassroots narrative doesn’t really apply anymore.
The sort of political union Italy seeks in the eurozone is closer to France’s vision than Germany’s.
Turkey carries out its first strikes against the Islamic State in Syria and goes after Kurdish militants at the same time.
Traditionally a strong suit of the right, Democrats are now trusted more to conduct America’s foreign policy.
If the last seventy years are any indication, Germany will continue to lead Europe with caution and deference.
Greece is culturally and economically too backward to share a currency with countries in the north of Europe.
Failing to help Greece could further delegitimize liberal economic reforms and discredit European democracy.
Russians’ self-pity and mistrust is poisoning their relations with other countries. They need to change.
The militant Islamist group does not pose much of a threat to the West and should be defeated by other Muslims.
Syria’s Druze are torn between supporting Bashar Assad’s regime and seeking help from neighboring Israel.