Regions / Europe & Central Asia
Will Russia retaliate for sanctions over Crimea by cutting off the sale of enriched uranium to the U.S.?
Despite a worldwide reduction in poverty, the economic situation of Roma in East-Central Europe has declined.
Vladimir Putin has a point: the United States seems to have discovered international law only recently.
Fashions come and go. And this year, across the broad swath of Eurasia, fascism is in.
The U.S., hooked on Russian enriched uranium, is in no position to impose long-term sanctions on Russia.
Washington's past and present foreign policies are sustaining the fraught security environment in East Asia.
Sanctioning Russia may actually reduce its incentive to change course in Crimea.
The deadlock in the UN Security Council combined with Russia’s disregard for Western approval have the U.S. and its allies stymied.
Far from simply removing tariffs, the proposed “free trade” agreement between the United States and the European Union undermines representative democracy.
The U.S. once stationed nuclear weapons in Europe to counter Russia’s massive army; now Russia brandishes them to keep our conventional capabilities at bay.