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Main » Press review
Turkey has the vigor that the EU badly needs.

At the end of this century’s first decade, we can observe how the locus of power has shifted in world politics. The G20 is replacing the G7 as the overseer of the global economy. The need to restructure the U.N. Security Council to be more representative of the international order is profoundly pressing. And emerging powers such as Brazil, India, Turkey, and others are playing very assertive roles in global economic affairs.
The European Union cannot be the one sphere that is immune to these changes in the balance of power. The financial crisis ... Read more »
Category: Press review | Views: 830 | Added by: Грант | Date: 19.01.2011 | Comments (0)

Reaction across the globe to the leaked US embassy cables has ranged from anger and bitterness to extreme indifference

South America

Brazil

President Lula says he is to register his protest at Assange's arrest on his blog. "This chap was only publishing something he read," he said. "And if he read it, it is because somebody wrote it. The guilty one is not the pu ... Read more »
Category: Press review | Views: 898 | Added by: Грант | Date: 14.12.2010 | Comments (0)

Tribal ties—race, ethnicity, and religion—are becoming more important than borders.

By Joel Kotkin, Newsweek

For centuries we have used maps to delineate borders that have been defined by politics. But it may be time to chuck many of our notions about how humanity organizes itself. Across the world a resurgence of tribal ties is creating more complex global alliances. Where once diplomacy defined borders, now history, race, ethnicity, religion, and culture are dividing humanity into dy ... Read more »
Category: Press review | Views: 516 | Added by: Грант | Date: 30.09.2010 | Comments (0)

A few months before he became Turkey’s foreign minister, Ahmet Davutoglu, then Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan’s chief adviser, met with a group of Middle Eastern academics and policy experts, including Arabs and Israelis. With his academic background and immense erudition, he succeeded in painting, on a wide canvass, the new directions of Turkey’s policies under the Justice and Development Party (AKP) leadership.

By then, it had become clear that Turkey’s road to the European Union had been closed, somewhat rudely, owing mainly to combined German and French pressure. But those who expected Islamist fire and brimstone from Davutoglu were deeply disappo ... Read more »
Category: Press review | Views: 595 | Added by: Грант | Date: 08.07.2010 | Comments (0)

For more than six decades, U.S. officials have regarded Turkey as an important, loyal U.S. ally. Throughout the Cold War, Washington viewed Turkey as NATO’s indispensable "southeast anchor.” When the Cold War ended, many members of the American foreign-policy community insisted that Turkey was an even more important U.S. security partner than before. Paul Wolfowitz, who would become deputy secretary of defense under President George W. Bush, was one of several prominent experts who argued that there were a handful of "keystone powers” in the international system, and that Turkey was high on that list. Pro-Turkish analysts argued that in a post-Cold War environment, Turkey not only remained NATO’s southeast anchor, it was also a crucial bridge between the Middle East and Europe and a valuable conduit for Western, secular influence in much of the Muslim world, especially the Central Asian republics that emerged from the wr ... Read more »
Category: Press review | Views: 552 | Added by: Грант | Date: 23.04.2010 | Comments (0)

Both Turkey and the Armenian diaspora should look for ways of rewriting a familiar script

NOT for the first time, Armenians sense a moment of vindication in their struggle for the acknowledgment of the tragedy that befell their forebears during the first world war. Turkey is angry. And America’s administration is straining to limit the damage.

The latest Turkish-American rift over the Armenian question—after a congressional committee voted on March 4th to recognise t ... Read more »
Category: Press review | Views: 553 | Added by: Грант | Date: 12.03.2010 | Comments (0)

Turkish Prime Minister Tayyip Erdogan's trip to Russia to pursue gas deals will boost the EU candidate's quest to become a key transit hub for Europe, but highlights a difficult east-west balancing game for Ankara.

Once Cold War foes, NATO member Turkey and Russia have in recent years deepened their ties by signing a raft of agreements from gas and oil pipelines to nuclear power plants, and have sought closer security cooperation in the Caucasus region.

Erdogan starts a two-day visit to Moscow on Tuesday where he is expected to meet ... Read more »
Category: Press review | Views: 576 | Added by: Грант | Date: 13.01.2010 | Comments (1)

Ever since 1945, the US has regarded itself as the leader of the "free world". But the Obama administration is facing an unexpected and unwelcome development in global politics. Four of the biggest and most strategically important democracies in the developing world - Brazil, India, South Africa and Turkey - are increasingly at odds with American foreign policy. Rather than siding with the US on the big international issues, they are just as likely to line up with authoritarian powers such as China and Iran.

The US has been slow to pick up on this development, perhaps because it seems so surprising and unnatural. Most Americans assume that fellow democracies will share their values and opin ... Read more »
Category: Press review | Views: 575 | Added by: Грант | Date: 09.01.2010 | Comments (0)

Once there was and there was not …
… one moment in our collective history when we came together despite our differences to celebrate our diversified popular culture. On Sunday, December 13, our hyphenated people came from the north and south of the Equator and the left and right of the Meridian to the entertainment capital of the world, to honor the Armenian stars, the modern makers of Armenian Culture, the ones who shone bright center-stage at the Nokia Theatre.
Category: Press review | Views: 655 | Added by: Грант | Date: 20.12.2009 | Comments (0)

In the year since the Georgian attack on South Ossetia and the Russian peacekeeping battalion stationed there, the facts of what transpired have been largely established beyond a reasonable doubt. Yet the myths of the conflict persist in the media and, more dangerously, among American policy makers. ... Read more »
Category: Press review | Views: 892 | Added by: Грант | Date: 02.12.2009 | Comments (0)

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[22.10.2009]
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