Report The United States must rethink its policy toward Kurdish political groups in its pursuit of regional stability.
Michael Werz discusses the rocky relationship between the United States and Germany.
Report This report examines the implications of the nexus of climate change, migration, and security in five Chinese hotspots. Our analyses highlight the overlays of these factors in key regions and discuss their impact on domestic and regional policymaking.
Issue Brief The upcoming Turkish elections will shape the future of a key NATO ally.
The Turkish prime minister’s statement blaming Israel for last month’s military coup in Egypt is simply another attempt to divert attention away from Turkey’s serious issues.
Is it time to review the U.S.-Turkish partnership?
Prime Minister Erdoğan should listen as Turks protest his government’s heavy-handed approach, or he will risk losing his political standing.
Issue Brief Press freedom and freedom of expression in Turkey have been threatened, but the United States has a vested interest in ensuring that Turkey protects its vibrant political discourse.
The Turkish prime minister's incendiary remarks—calling Zionism a “crime against humanity”—isolate his country and act against Turkey's long-term national interest.
Additional support for the Syrian opposition and regional coordination are urgently needed.
Report Analyzing South Asia through the prism of climate, migration, and security in Assam and the surrounding region provides useful insights into the underlying trends shaping the entire region and the risks posed by current long-term trajectories.
There are many opportunities and challenges for the U.S.-Mexican relationship as Mexican President-Elect Peña Nieto takes office this weekend.
Russia and China have nothing to gain from opposing a new U.N. Security Council resolution to stop the ever-increasing violence, write Michael Werz and Ken Sofer.
Eric Farnsworth and Michael Werz explore what Mexican President-Elect Peña Nieto needs to do as he prepares to take office.
The United States needs to look at its southern neighbor in a different light given its economic strides and expanding middle class, writes Michael Werz.