If Georgia’s prime minister wants to be reelected later in 2016, he’s going to need something from the EU and NATO.
Georgia’s ruling party desperately needs something from the West to spur growth and employment, especially as disillusionment with NATO and the EU grows.
Renewed fighting in Nagorny Karabakh has raised the stakes for international actors. The main choice now is between serious peace talks and the risk of dangerous spillover.
Efforts by Berlin to deny Georgians visa-free access to EU countries damage Germany’s credibility as the union’s leader in its Eastern neighborhood.
Even if there is a certain historical resonance to Germany’s resolution on the Armenian genocide, the real battle over Turkey’s responsibility is still being fought in Ankara and Diyarbakir.
Despite Georgians’ best efforts, some NATO allies do not seem ready to let the alliance bear its share of the responsibility for nurturing Georgia’s future.
Armenia and Azerbaijan are two or three steps away from a Bosnia-style conflict that could be deleterious for the wider region. What can be done to stop that from happening?
A new English-language biography offers a fresh insight into the inspiring life of the assassinated Armenian-Turkish editor and civil rights leader Hrant Dink.
Georgia’s defense minister spoke candidly about her expectations for the July 2016 NATO summit and about the security vacuum in Eastern Europe.
The Nagorno-Karabakh conflict requires more than just shuttle diplomacy. A resolution requires a complex multination peacekeeping operation.