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Little more than a month after U.S. President Donald Trump's inauguration, it has become clear that nothing good will come of his presidency.When the 45th president of the United States must choose between upholding the U.S. Constitution – which limits his authority through the separation of powers – or subverting it, he will likely choose the latter.A constitutional crisis in the U.S., a paradigm shift from globalization toward protectionism, and new isolationist security policies imply significant disruption of the international order, with no alternative order in view.Trump's relationship with Russia and its president, Vladimir Putin, remains unclear – if not downright mysterious. This ongoing uncertainty is particularly vexing for Eastern Europe, which cannot discount the possibility that Trump and Putin will reconcile their interests and stage Yalta 2.0, dividing Europe into separate spheres of influence.In any case, as Trump shakes up the existing world order, Europe will bear the brunt of the shocks.To be sure, the EU must not accept anything that would endanger the remaining union of 27 member states.
With a new global order, who will win the 21st century?
Trump’s lose-lose Iran strategy
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