Nikolas K. Gvosdev, a contributing editor at the National Interest.
It's time to start discussions of who his potential successor might be.
Washington think tanks can churn out studies about Russia, but the rationale behind them usually lack deep, strong roots sunk into the American public.
The ball is now in the Kremlin’s court.
It’s time to part with illusions. Otherwise, the United States cannot develop and execute a sustainable policy towards Russia.
Putin is staying—but he is likely to take the initiative to shape both Russia’s domestic politics and its international position to his liking.
Was the 2016 election a bump in the road, or a sign of what’s to come?
This is a dangerous and unstable approach to dealing with Russia: strong rhetoric backed by lukewarm action.
"If this program is enacted, then we should expect the foreign-policy debates of the future to focus not on whether the United States disengages from the rest of the world, but on the terms and limits of that disengagement."
Trump is offering a new deal: American-led globalization with Trumpian characteristics.
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