Human rights in Russia are in a dire state, and now even punitive psychiatry is making a comeback, as I argued in my first column of 2018 for the Europe’s Edge page on the CEPA website.
We’ll be reading a lot about a Russian presidential election this year. But as I argued in this piece for Europe’s Edge on the CEPA website, we should call this episode of political theatre by its real name: a farce.
Whether Germany likes it or not, it now bears responsibility for European security, I argued in my column on Europe’s Edge, on the CEPA website, in December 2017.
Britain is belatedly waking up to Russian influence-peddling. In my Times column in December 2017 I suggested that the Chinese threat in the antipodes might be instructive.
Disinformation is just one weapon in the Kremlin’s arsenal. But the worst is yet to come, as I argued in my column for Europe’s Edge on the CEPA website, in December 2017.
The hysterical opposition in Britain to Donald Trump’s visit is misplaced. As I argued in my column for the London Times in December 2017, this administration’s approach to Europe is far better than many realise.
How to defend ourselves against Putinism, without Putinising our own societies. I ponder that question in my column for Europe’s Edge in December 2017.
Britain is at last taking seriously the danger posted by the Putin regime, I wrote in my column for the London Times in late November 2017 – but it is woefully ill-equipped to deal with it.
Blurred boundaries are not as new as we think, I argued in my column for Europe’s Edge on the CEPA website in November 2017.
Russia’s policies seem to be self-defeating. So why does Vladimir Putin’s regime pursue them?