Geopolitical rivalries do not end because of handshakes or smiling photo ops.
Even a personality as big as Donald Trump can’t escape the geopolitical realities of the Middle East.
With Britain out, other EU nations have no reason to push back against Spanish irredentism anymore.
Global warming will force hundreds of millions of Africans to flee, forcing the West to make some tough choices.
Unlike Russia and the United States, China doesn’t seek to upend the current world system.
History suggests separation could easily lead to more tension and violence on the Balkans, not less.
What is happening in South Sudan has happened the world over: factions fight for power with no end in sight.
The province is not only Canada’s most populous; it has an ability to swing elections between Quebec and the west.
Turkey and Iran are the Middle East’s natural hegemons. Islam and socialism provide the necessary social glue.
Herman Sörgel proposed building dams on opposite ends of the Mediterranean in order to lower the sea.
Syria could become a patchwork of Russian, Turkish and American-backed enclaves.
The fear is that Donald Trump will give up Kosovo as a bargaining chip to gain Russian cooperation in the Middle East.