Central Europe has an opportunity to benefit from the coming restructuring of global supply chains—but only if it gets out of bed with Beijing.
America’s rivals are probing U.S. defenses across the globe.
Russia’s and China’s new focus on “limited war” capabilities is challenging America’s traditional methods of deterrence by punishment. To deal with this problem, the United States needs to strengthen its frontline allies’ ability to deter by denial.
In light of Russia’s recent moves, NATO would do well to rethink its defense-in-depth strategy in favor of a more forward-leaning posture.
The question for NATO leaders is not only how to shore up the deterrence that remains, but how to restore the deterrence that has been lost.
The ambitions of post-Cold War U.S. policy in Central Europe have hit a wall.
The United States must disprove the thesis of its decline, now being tested in three global hingepoints.
Today’s European Union is yesterday’s Austro-Hungarian Empire on the gameboard of world politics.