Prime Minister Narendra Modi and President Emmanuel Macron are well-placed to turn India and France into long-term partners in shaping the geopolitics of Eurasia and the Indo-Pacific.
France and Germany have completely different views about how to get European defense off the ground.
Ankara’s latest military offensive in Syria and its domestic agenda are leading to a cul-de-sac with the EU.
Europe needs more military cooperation between London and Paris. Yet the prospects for significant joint action in the future appear slim.
The French president was charming but also sent a message as Beijing searches for an EU partner.
President Emmanuel Macron’s recent visit to Algeria was about future relations, but will the past allow that?
Progress on European defense needs to go hand in hand with upgrading soft power. In this regard, the EU has not been up to the mark.
While the EU is celebrating PESCO, Paris is preparing for closer defense cooperation outside the union.
Germany will have no new government until at least next February, as Europe’s biggest economy begins to lose influence and predictability under its chancellor.
Emmanuel Macron could soon become the de facto leader of the EU. But first, he needs to make the French economy great again.
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
1779 Massachusetts Avenue NW
Washington, DC 20036-2103
Phone: 202 483 7600
Fax: 202 483 1840
Contact By Email
© 2018 All Rights Reserved
You are leaving the website for the Carnegie-Tsinghua Center for Global Policy and entering a website for another of Carnegie's global centers.