<i>If she becomes president, the Democratic candidate will arrive in office during a climate of tension that has never been so pronounced. One of the priorities will be China, our commentator, François Nordmann, expects.</i>
Before the end of the year, the new president of the United States must choose the main [Read more]
It is the disarray of globalization, with its unsustainable imbalances, that favored the emergence of a Putin — or a Trump.
The Russian government, by the look of things, is trying to be in the vanguard of the fight against a worldwide Big Brother.
The Syrian crisis has been outsourced to Vladimir Putin, who audaciously volunteered men and material to do what Obama and his Western allies have abstained from doing.
If the U.S. turns its back on the world and builds a wall around itself, the international community, losing its unifying force, will go into a tailspin.
[Turkey] does aim to make clear to its NATO allies that it will not permit even the slightest criticism of its politics.
Trump's personality is controversial and worrisome to many Americans today, just as it is to many of America's allies around the world.
After the liberation of Palmyra, maybe the regime will accuse the Islamic State group of being responsible for all the atrocities and crimes.
Relations between the United States and Russia this year can hardly be called “friendly,” or even “neutral.”
It’s not only our fate that depends on the results of [the U.S. presidential election]; practically the fate of the entire civilized world does as well.