The American president imitates his Russian counterpart in bending the law to benefit himself and his friends.
Nick Ottens is an author and political analyst from the Netherlands who specializes in political trends in Europe and North America. He owns and edits the Atlantic Sentinel and was formerly a Europe correspondent for The Prague Post and a project manager for the Wikistrat consultancy.
Whether he realizes it or not, Nigel Farage is doing Vladimir Putin a favor by dividing California against itself.
Manuel Valls is voting for the centrist frontrunner as opposed to the candidate of his own Socialist Party.
Britain is leaving the European Union without much hope of remaining in the single market.
The new president seems ignorant of the past and mistakes NATO’s 2-percent spending goal for loyalty.
In her battle for control of the party, Susana Díaz must convince Socialists their best hopes lie in the center.
Unlike Russia and the United States, China doesn’t seek to upend the current world system.
Tax cuts, higher defense spending and eco-friendly reforms could be part of the next government’s program.
Donald Trump’s plan to “bomb the hell” out of the Islamic State has been wisely toned down by his generals.
If a vote for Martin Schulz is potentially a vote for the far left, Germans may prefer the safety of Angela Merkel.
There are big policy differences between the liberals and the Greens, but those are the parties that won the election.
Jarosław Kaczyński previously resisted a one-size-fits-all approach to European integration and rightly so.