<i>Many questions raised by the Kremlin report discussion remain unanswered. Why has Donald Trump not yet extended the sanction list? Is he going to do this or will the Kremlin report remain just a report? How will these actions turn out for Trump himself? A specialist on America, Ivan Kurilla answered these [Read more]
[I]t’s time to stop being so distracted by big geopolitics ... It won’t improve, and it is time to focus on our own country.
<i>U.S. President Donald Trump sharply criticized Iran. He accused Tehran of “supporting terrorism.” How far can Washington go in its confrontation with Tehran? What kind of losses can both sides suffer from? Political expert Georgy Bovt gives his explanation to these and other questions on this topic.</i>
Nothing better than a good enemy to reconcile lost support, even at the cost of opening an inactive front in the heart of the most troubled region of the world.
If these sanctions were to provoke a famine, it would be the people, not the tyrant, who would suffer.
So, should the Trump administration use its military superiority to make Kim Jong Un yield, as the U.S. president has already suggested? Short answer: That would be dangerous.
Trump is the spectator at a game that has slipped out of his control.
Recently, President Trump formally signed a bill imposing sanctions on Russia, putting an end to a discussion that had lasted for several days. No matter the extent to which Trump did it because he had no other alternative or the extent to which Russia would be disappointed, the decision to carry out a new round of [Read more]
Anything is possible. Even if, for the time being, it is just a verbal escalation, there is no guarantee that a nuclear war will not break out between the United States and North Korea.