Both are existential threats, but only one is getting the attention it deserves.
Russia’s longstanding effort to bypass Ukraine as its conduit to Western markets will soon be completed, while changes in both European and American political priorities and strategic assessments may diminish the importance of Ukraine.
The shady arrangement between the Atlantic Council and Burisma – the gas company at the center of the ‘Ukrainegate’ scandal – is just one dubious deal out of many at a DC think tank that has become a clearinghouse for legal corruption.
Krystal Ball gives Rising a Russia pop quiz.
Ann Wright reports on her citizen-to-citizen trip to Russia. Everywhere, including in Siberia, memories of World War II are still fresh.
According to the State Department, the treaty “is designed to enhance mutual understanding and confidence by giving all participants, regardless of size, a direct role in gathering information through aerial imaging on military forces and activities of concern to them.”
There is growing evidence that President Donald Trump briefly froze U.S. military assistance to Ukraine for political goals. Max Blumenthal explores how the Ukrainegate scandal overlooks the dangers of those weapons sales to Ukraine and the corrupt interests behind it.
The most important element of the book, in my view, consists of the results of a survey which compared political opinions with personality types.
It is not very often nowadays you see a grey-colored ship from a NATO country sailing into a Russian port.
U.S. lawmakers on both sides of the aisle need to start addressing the danger.