The UK’s decision to leave the EU offers an opportunity to restructure the union and restore unity among the remaining member states.
Both London and Brussels have a strong interest in starting work now to forge a defense partnership for the time when Britain has left the European Union.
When Britain leaves the European Union, the country will suffer its biggest loss of foreign policy influence in centuries.
It is increasingly likely that Britain will either stay in the EU or reach a transitional arrangement very similar to full membership.
Germany and the UK are likely to remain dependent on U.S. defense, because the alternatives are currently too daunting for Berlin and London.
Whether European leaders realize it or not, the future stability of Ireland and of the Northern Ireland peace process rests with Brussels, not London.
The transition to a low-carbon economy after the Paris Agreement has been embraced by an unprecedented number of countries and thousands of subnational groups, and is contributing to growth and competitiveness globally.
A combination of parliamentary arithmetic and efforts to unite the ruling Conservative Party will probably keep UK Prime Minister Theresa May in office—for now.
Could a more coordinated Turkey-UK relationship help the two governments improve their negotiating positions with the EU?
As London and Brussels prepare to negotiate the UK’s exit from the EU, both sides need to tone down their confrontational rhetoric and adopt a more constructive approach.