What Trump would be proposing as we said in November 2016, is a type of total commercial war, with changes in global equilibria, but also in the principal paradigms of world order.
The Kremlin’s expansionist policies and its desire to destabilize the West have, for a long time, warranted a firm response.
Sooner rather than later, the American people will have to choose between partisanship or republic.
<i>The inability of the U.S. President Donald Trump to find common ground with Congress turns him into a perhaps pleasant but useless partner for Moscow.</i>
President Trump, after signing the bill, which regulates already implemented sanctions against Russia and Russians, hints at the possibility of new sanctions, [Read more]
[Trump's] arrival at the White House has caused an increase in global uncertainty, damaged the reputation of the USA and astonished America’s allies.
If there is no expectation of great success inside the country, it is time to win a loud and cost-effective victory in the international arena.
The U.S. raid has shifted attention to the Syrian regime. There is a suspicion that all main players may be involved in a secret plan to reduce Bashar Assad’s power. Hopefully, they will have clear ideas on the (inevitable) partition of Syria, so that the country’s future will not be a tragic adventure like the [Read more]
If the so-called "conservatives" do not make mistakes as huge as the war in Iraq, maybe this new stage will even turn out to be cathartic.
Top prize for the Kremlin would be restored control over the post-Soviet space: above all, over Ukraine and Georgia.
Republican John McCain even asked if it was an "act of war."