A selection of experts answer a new question from Judy Dempsey on the foreign and security policy challenges shaping Europe’s role in the world.
Hillary Clinton may intervene more in Syria, but don’t assume she’s a hardened interventionist.
The Trans-Pacific Partnership is a necessary condition for the United States to establish a market-oriented and open regional economic order in the Asia-Pacific.
Donald Trump’s policies on Syria suggest he may favor Assad and has learned little about the country.
The 1956 Suez Crisis created a rift between London and Paris that has hampered European defense ever since.
For the Assad regime, the strategic aim of continued violence is to secure the economic and financial assets it will need in order to survive the transition from war to peace.
Even though the Clean Power Plan’s opponents will present the battle against climate change as one we cannot afford to fight, in reality it is one we cannot afford to lose.
U.S. policy toward Pakistan has cost the lives of soldiers and undermined the reconstruction of Afghanistan. Unfortunately, it will most likely take a major terrorist attack to change this policy.
The collapse of U.S.-Russian diplomacy and the escalating violence in Aleppo have once again opened the floodgates for ideas on how to intervene in Syria.
European and U.S. influence in the world will decrease further as the West becomes more inward-looking and increasingly reluctant to project power.