This February, France’s President Emmanuel Macron hosted Ukraine’s Volodymyr Zelenskyy as well as Germany’s Olaf Scholz. Italy’s Giorgina Meloni was not invited to the dinner and this has caused some tensions between European leaders. While a dinner may seem small, the challenges that the European Union faces are not.
England’s loss in the 2020 Euros and ensuing racism against the team’s Black players has cast a light on the conflict between a national symbol and a surrounding global movement.
Now that the UK has left the European Union, there is speculation on the future political relationship between the UK and Eastern Europe. Regardless of potential cooperation, Brexit will still benefit Eastern Europe.
The debate between the North and South of England has long been a contentious topic, but to what extent is this rooted in history or a result of political neglect? TNGO writers Clara Browne-Amorim and Matthew Lynes explore the past and present of the North.
Boris Johnson recently announced an extra £16.5 billion in defence spending. Could this indicate a foreign policy strategy is beginning to be developed?
Brexit has inevitably revolutionized the position of the UK in geopolitics, and the latter has had to start over agreements with the whole world. Finding itself in such a globalised environment that demands deals to be secured rapidly, it is inevitable the UK has been wanting to prioritise agreements that would bring win-win benefits for its growth as an individual power. These, including the deal with Japan, will take time to perfection.
By Francesco Felici It was June 23rd of 2016 when the UK with a 51.9% majority of voting decided to …