While it is still unclear how far the effects of this week’s attacks will reach, what is clear is that things in Canada are unlikely to be the same anytime soon.
It is time for Brussels to live up to its very idea, and to show the same. Biology and geopolitics share one basic rule: comply or die.
President Obama’s plan to destroy Islamic State is ineffective at best. Rather, NATO allies should aim towards forcing the terrorist organization to implode from within.
While it’s expected that it will be the Kurds who separate from Iraq, the real beneficiaries from a break-up of the country would be the Shia. They’re the ones who control 80 percent of the country’s oil wealth, and they would prefer not to share it with hostile neighbors.
Pessimism looms over upcoming talks between the Palestinians and Israel in Egypt.
President Obama’s strategy for defeating Islamic State is weak, overly ideological, and it just isn’t going to work.
Winning against Islamic State hinges on political reconciliation – not only between the Sunnis and Shiite in Baghdad, but Washington and Tehran as well.
Demographic and economic trends suggest that Canada’s shift towards a more hawkish foreign policy will outlast the Harper government.
Whatever language you use – observers, air support, trainers – President Obama is sending the American military back to Iraq.
Government plans to build a China-financed deep seaport at Sonadia have hit a snag recently as Dhaka reconsiders the geopolitical implications of such a move.