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.
The term “protest vote” does not really capture the full picture about the election result. It was a conscious vote against the incumbent and expressed hope for a new start in Ukrainian politics beyond identity cleavages.
Sheri Berman’s substantial new history of democracy in Europe offers useful insights on the question of why democracy sometimes succeeds but often does not. Yet Western democracies are now experiencing tectonic shifts, and history offers only a limited guide to understanding their future.
On April 21, Volodymyr Zelenskiy, best known starring in a political television drama, scored a dramatic victory over incumbent Petro Poroshenko to become president of Ukraine. Four experts on Ukraine give their verdict.
On the cusp of the high-stakes European Parliament elections, Brussels faces a daunting test of whether its toolkit for combating election interference is up to the challenge.
A Zelenskiy presidency would offer a precious opportunity for a rethink. It’s time for Ukraine—and its backers in the West—to get serious.
The Kremlin will soon wish it were still dealing with a Ukrainian president who so much resembled its own.
The Russian authorities have never been inclined to consider Ukraine a truly separate state.
The European Chamber of Commerce in China has repeated year after year that the Chinese market is becoming too restrictive for foreign companies. Where does this leave the relationship between China and a European Union?
China’s global strategy has been met with strong pushback. Despite the recent Trump-Xi meeting, the U.S.-China relationship is unlikely to show sign of improvement for quite some time. Where does this leave Europe?