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As the war in Ukraine grinds on, the notoriously troubled relationship between Georgia and Russia has, to the surprise of many, entered a new period of increased stability.
The Biden administration confronts a rapidly changing Middle East, as Arabs and Israelis alike adjust to what they perceive to be a U.S. deprioritization of the region.
The state’s residents have been eager to be a world leader on a subnational level.
The material to make the famous children’s toy—and now highly anticipated film—contributes to greenhouse gas emissions.
Recent government decisions to expand English language instruction in Algerian schools, though seemingly educational in nature, are only the latest developments in a longstanding national dispute.
China has provided a vital economic lifeline to Russia, while Ukraine has chosen a narrow diplomatic path to keep engagement with China on the table.
Podcast host Alex Gabuev is joined by Sophia Besch, a fellow at the Carnegie Europe Program, and Eric Ciaramella, a senior fellow at the Carnegie Russia and Eurasia Program, to discuss the outcomes of the NATO summit in Vilnius.
The EU has not changed enough in response to Russia’s war on Ukraine. To be effective, the bloc needs a strategic foreign and security policy.*
The recent public discussion in Russia on using nuclear weapons against the West was really a discussion about how Moscow can extricate itself from the difficult situation in which it finds itself—and what price it is willing to pay for a victory.
Moscow has failed to turn the grain deal to its advantage, but Türkiye has plenty of leverage to convince Russia to return to its implementation.