The increasing unilateralism in U.S. foreign policy has inevitably led to the increasing isolation of the country.
Allies are quickly losing faith in Washington’s erratic foreign policy decisions and confidence in its leadership is rapidly diminishing.
Can the new names of the Trump administration address existing problems and reform foreign policy in the U.S. or will their agendas for certain issues be their priorities during their tenures in the administration?
If everything goes well during the negotiations, not only will the politics and security of the Korean peninsula change, but also the whole geopolitics of the Asia-Pacific region.
Macron probably achieved his goal of being the messenger of Europe and became the actor that warned the U.S. before it was too late to protect the system that it established.
What can end the conflicts and dilemmas in Syria is an effective initiative taken by the international community instead of irrational U.S.-led policies such as backing a PKK-affiliated terrorist group.
Even though the U.S., U.K. and France acted against Bashar Assad’s use of chemical weapons, it’s not the first time nor will it end the plight of the Syrian people.
The international community and the U.S. fail to be a deterrent to prevent the brutal dictatorship in Damascus from further chemical attacks on civilians in Ghouta.
The ambiguity of the U.S.’s Syria policy generates many questions and concerns for all in the Middle East.
Who will control the armed and trained YPG members is a key question that follows the U.S.’s announcement that it intends to withdraw from the region.