Foreign Affairs

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Tag Archives: Foreign Affairs

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  • 10 Feb 2020
    Oya Dursun-Özkanca

    NATO’s London Summit: Intra-alliance Opposition and Silver Linings

    Oya Dursun-Özkanca, author of 'Turkey–West Relations," out now, on the recent NATO Summit.

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  • 30 Nov 2016
    Campbell McLachlan

    Brexit and the Foreign Affairs Prerogative

    On Monday 5 December 2016, the UK Supreme Court will hear the Government’s appeal from the judgment of the Divisional Court in R (Miller) v Secretary of State for Exiting the European Union. It is the case of the century on the scope of the foreign affairs treaty prerogative. A unanimous Divisional Court held that […]

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  • 9 Feb 2010
    Lucan Way

    What Ukraine’s Election Means for Democracy

    via Foreign Affairs - author Lucan Way on the Ukraine election: In 2004, the world watched as the Orange Revolution unfolded in Ukraine, pitting an insurgent, pro-Western opposition, led by Viktor Yushchenko and Yulia Tymoshenko, against a pro-Russian autocratic government, represented by Viktor Yanukovych. After months of protest, Yushchenko became president in January 2005. Last month, the three faced off against one another in the first round of presidential elections. Yushchenko lost badly, with Yanukovych and Tymoshenko coming out on top, receiving 35 percent and 25 percent of the vote, respectively. A runoff election between the two was held on February 7 to determine Ukraine’s next president. For both better and worse, this election marks a sharp break from 2004: Ukraine is now less dominated by a choice between East and West, yet more mired in rampant cynicism and fears of institutional and political chaos.

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