The collapse of the INF Treaty poses great challenges for Europe and NATO, forcing European capitals to conceptualize a new arms control framework.
It is becoming increasingly clear that the alliance today is ill-prepared to deal with myriad complex threats.
Will Russia equally fall for a political outsider? Only time will tell.
Elections in three very different countries share a common desire to change the status quo.
Europe's lack of capabilities undercut Europe's ability to go alone in arms control with Russia, requiring a different approach to addressing the demise of the INF Treaty.
Ukraine votes for a president on March 31. Will the pro-Western incumbent, Petro Poroshenko, win? Or will he lose to his old foe, Yulia Tymoshenko, or wild card Volodymyr Zelenskiy?
Beijing’s rhetoric under the umbrella of its “Made in China 2025” plan about surpassing the West economically and technologically has put obstacles in the way of Chinese businesses in Europe.
It is high time for Europe and the United States to pay much closer attention to Ukrainian politics and the whole range of possible outcomes of the elections ahead.
The current Ukrainian President Petro Poroshenko seems to have enough campaign cards up his sleeve to win the upcoming Ukrainian election, despite the damage caused by a fresh corruption case in the defense sector.
As great power competition between the United States and China likely intensifies in coming years, it is essential that the countries in the Baltic Sea region pay close attention to broader geopolitical developments and adopt strategies that aim to protect national interests and maintaining a rules-based international order.