Were the country to ever consider reentering the European Union, both it and the bloc would be fundamentally different.
Is it possible for a midsize power living alongside a hegemon to reassert sovereignty without suffering a loss of prosperity?
London’s and Washington’s differing assessments of Beijing’s rise point to deeper issues between the two countries.
For decades, the country has struggled with the challenge facing the modern nation-state: how to balance control and influence.
Ottawa’s ability to balance its interests and partners offers lessons for London.
The president, however inadvertently, may be reminding the world of the reality of international relations.
The couple have committed Britain’s greatest possible sin.
For decades, British leaders have sought to balance ties with the United States and Europe. Qassem Soleimani’s killing illustrates why that is no longer viable.
Does Boris Johnson’s decisive election victory give him room to compromise on Britain’s withdrawal from the European Union? Don’t hold your breath.
His impact in a short period of time has been revolutionary, and his resounding victory means he can remake the country.
Brexit poses an existential dilemma for the region.
NATO is the physical embodiment of the idea of shared Western values. But a meeting in London highlighted how far apart its members now stand.
Jens Stoltenberg will soon be NATO’s longest-serving leader in a generation. How has he done it?
The poisoning of a double agent sparked an intelligence and PR battle between London and Moscow, the details of which are only now emerging.
A terror attack in London carries parallels to one in 2017, and once again challenges a prime minister.
The prime minister and the opposition took entirely different lessons from Britain’s 2017 election. Both are testing their conclusions to destruction.
An enormous amount is at stake, yet few people appear to be enthusiastic about the upcoming vote.
Corbyn and Trump are both populists and in a battle with ‘the swamp.’ Brexit aside, Johnson is not.
While Brexiteers believe the threat of “no deal” increases British leverage, the EU calculates that it increases its leverage and is therefore happy to play along. The result: an inevitable crisis.
Once Brexit eventually happens, the two will have to compete. It’s only natural.