If the last two decades hold a lesson about crisis prevention and intervention, it is that the international community has been fairly poor at it.
The conflict in Syria has now been raging for over 12 months and has claimed over 9000 lives and left thousands more injured. Yet despite this the international community remains reluctant to intervene generique cialis militarily in order to stem the violent bloodshed.
The relationship between the two most powerful economic entities in Europe, despite being beset by prolonged periods of mutual animosity and outright warfare, has been central to European politics.
Since economic crises and political anarchy are becoming clichés, let us take a new case study into consideration: the European Immigration policy.
A vociferous critic of the current pro-Russian President Viktor Yanukovich, Tymoshenko’s imprisonment has heralded a new willingness from the Yanukovich adminstration to push the limits on what is acceptable conduct.
Following the election of Francǫis Hollande to the French presidency, Europe will not only see a change to its growth strategy but possibly a fundamental addition to its current membership.
Both aid and development presuppose a certain mode of time, one concerned with progress. Progress, however, is not a universal understanding of time.
In a recent survey, only 1 in 50 people in Britain could locate Belarus on a map, perhaps this is why we ignore it.
How efficient and effective is the UN in discharging its function as a primary human rights body around the globe?
The F-35 is a flawed design that is just becoming too expensive at a time when the military needs to be able to do more with less resources.