Since the New Deal, presidential power in the United States has been based on the almost plebiscitary connection established with public opinion. Donald Trump is the first to play on the country’s divisions to reinforce his support.
No stranger to extremes, U.S. President Donald Trump frequently exploits gestures affirming his power and influence. And he’s not worried about making a fool of himself either.
Tension within his majority, inability to advance reforms, internal conflict. The climate in Washington is adverse to say the least.
Two and a half centuries of cooperation mean much more than the differences between two politicians.
The warm welcome reserved for Trump in Paris at Bastille Day celebrations on July 14 seems to confirm that the new president of the Republic is playing it safe.
The international community also hopes that the United States and Russia can join hands, despite their different positions.
President Donald Trump is meeting his French counterpart Emmanuel Macron in Paris. The two men have already met twice before: shaking hands in Brussels and posing side by side in Hamburg for a group photo. Their next meeting, on the occasion of Bastille Day, gives them the opportunity to hammer out the details of their [Read more]
The biggest unknown remains Donald Trump himself, and his total unpredictability.
<i>Donald Trump, who has been in office since Jan. 21, has yet to find the time to appoint the head of the American diplomatic corps in Italy.</i>
This year, U.S. Independence Day will once again be celebrated in Villa Taverna’s gardens. However, this time there will be no U.S. ambassador to Italy to do the [Read more]
When the former director of the FBI breaks the code of silence, it is not certain that he does so exclusively to defend democracy.