Sebastian Kurz’s win marks the latest sign of Europe’s slow march away from the European Union and toward a renaissance, for better or for worse, of national sovereignty.
After signing the independence declaration, Catalan leader Carles Puigdemont announced he is suspending it for several weeks in order to leave room for re-negotiating with Madrid.
Just two days after the Marseille knife attack, the French parliament assembled to vote on a new and controversial counter-terrorism bill proposed by French President Emmanuel Macron.
Although the order is more carefully crafted following months of review, Trump’s opponents will still fight it. But that doesn’t mean it will work.
The conflict reveals a deep tension between ethnic groups who want self-determination, and countries seeking to maintain their borders and sovereignty.
What really irked the international community was that Trump called into question the fantasy of the internationalist order.
An economy cannot thrive if employers aren’t permitted to fire their employees and if businesses aren’t free to solve problems internally.
The European Union’s high court decided, not surprisingly, that all EU countries must accept their assigned number of migrants, by force if necessary.
North Korea shows no signs of simply maintaining the status quo. It is pushing rapidly toward a nuclear weapon and continually provokes its neighbors.
While Trump may have changed his position vis-à-vis troop deployment to Afghanistan, he’s staying true to many of the foreign policy principles he espoused during his campaign.
Although some celebrate ISIS’ territorial losses in Iraq and Syria as proof it is on the run, the attacks in Spain demonstrate the group’s adaptability and prove it is far from defeated.
China’s insistence that U.S. surveillance flights constitute provocations is an attempt by Beijing to treat its assertion of sovereignty in the region as a fait accompli.
The GOP has struggled to define its foreign policy views, waffling between neoconservatism and anti-interventionism. But we need a third way.
Don’t hold your breath waiting for the Syrian ceasefire to culminate in some sort of peaceful resolution, or even last long. We’ve been down this road before, folks.
A new poll released Wednesday indicates that restricting migration from majority-Muslim countries is a lot more popular than the mainstream media would have us believe.
The Trump administration appears to be throwing down the gauntlet not just to Syria, but also to its allies Russia and Iran.
While everyone has focused on Russia’s meddling into last year’s presidential election, other blatant acts of Russian aggression have gone unnoticed.
The mosque attack does suggest that Britain is at a dangerous boiling point and that the violence is now coming from both sides of the spectrum.
One of the London Bridge attackers was allegedly an avid follower of a radical Salafist Islamic preacher, Ahmad Musa Jibril, who lives in Dearborn, Michigan.
Qatar, which has long sponsored terrorist groups, faces an embargo by the Gulf states that risks cutting the country off from most of its trade routes and food supplies.
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