Alluding to difficulties with Donald Trump and Brexit, German leader says EU can’t ‘completely depend on others.’
CEAS public invitation to the newly elected President of Serbia Aleksandar Vučić to open and hold a lecture at the CEAS fifth jubilee BELGRADE NATO WEEK
The Center for Euro-Atlantic Studies from Belgrade (CEAS) strongly welcomes the recently presented assessment uttered by the current Prime Minister and future President of Serbia Aleksandar Vučić, in which he said that “Serbia would solve a large part of its problems by joining the NATO”.
WASHINGTON, DC – As Donald Trump’s first foreign trip as president proceeds, the turmoil generated by his firing of FBI Director James Comey and the ongoing inquiry into his election campaign’s ties with Russia are following him. In none of the places he will visit will the events in Washington weigh more heavily than in Brussels, where he will meet with NATO leaders. Those American allies will be hoping for two things from Trump: reassurance that he is aware of the basic facts of European affairs, and signs that he is prepared to exercise the kind of leadership that NATO needs now.
It all started with a military exercise in 2008. “Today, Georgia. Tomorrow, Ukraine. The day after, the Baltic states—and later perhaps the time will come for my country, Poland!” Those words were uttered 5 August 2008 by Poland’s late president, Lech Kaczyński, in the presence of five European heads of state who had come to Tbilisi in a gesture of solidarity with the just-invaded Georgia. Almost 10 years later, this statement anticipates Europe’s current security dilemma.