Austria’s plans to reimpose border control at the Brennar Pass could be considered as another both concrete and symbolic move towards a weaker European cooperation within the increasingly complicated solution to the migration crisis, according to an blog article by EUROPEUM analyst Alexandr Lagazzi.
The COP21 climate conference in Paris has finished and brought a historic agreement. What are its chances to succeed? And what areas were left out of the discussions altogether? Find out in a new blog post by Christian Kvorning Lassen and Kateřina Davidová of the EUROPEUM Institute for European Policy.
Christian Kvorning Lassen, a research fellow at the EUROPEUM Institute for European Policy, writes how the refugee crisis has highlighted hitherto latent divisions within the EU, particularly amongst the V4 countries and Western Europe.
It is a shared opinion amongst Czech political leaders that a Brexit would harm the EU as well as Czech interests, so we can expect that Prague will pursue solutions that will accommodate British reform demands, according to EUROPEUM Director Vladimír Bartovic, writing in a blog post.
A British exit from the EU would do irreparable damage to the image of both the EU and Britain in Ukraine, weakening the hopes of millions of Ukrainians who hope for a better future, writes Institute for World Policy Director Alyona Getmanchuk in a blog post.
For many Tunisians, the revolution that launched the Arab Spring in their country has not yet finished, writes Tereza Jermanová, a fellow at the Association for International Affairs in Politics Reconsidered.
In this analysis by the Belarusian Institute for Strategic Studies, the think tank tackles the question of why Alexander Lukashenko needed to proclaim he had won the last presidential election with more than 83 percent of the vote. The reasons range from banal considerations to complex geopolitical maneuvers.