On the eve of the historic meeting between Kim and Trump which may resolve one of the biggest nuclear crises of our century – though optimism is not on the rise these days – many pundits are brought to think: why is Trump willing to get to yes with North Korea while stubbornly throwing away an already achieved, and functioning, nuclear deal with Iran?
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"L'Etiopia accetterà e applicherà integralmente l’accordo di pace di Algeri." L'annuncio, arrivato attraverso un post sulla pagina Facebook del Fronte democratico rivoluzionario del popolo etiopico, ha avuto l’effetto di una bomba. Con una scarna frase, il premier etiope Abiy Ahmed e il suo governo hanno spalancato le porte alla pace tirando una riga su decenni di conflitto e tensioni con l'Eritrea. L'annuncio non era totalmente inaspettato.
Thirty-two African states recently called on the European Union (EU) to fully ban
Notizie dai fronti nucleari: apparentemente buone da quello coreano, pessime dall’Iran. In Estremo Oriente si avvicina il vertice di Singapore fra Donald Trump e Kim Jong Un. Atmosfera quasi idilliaca: il capitalista americano sarebbe anche pronto a pagare il conto dell’albergo al confucio-comunista della Corea del Nord (Singapore è la città-stato più cara del mondo). Il summit probabilmente non porterà a nulla di concreto ma se i neo-con dell’amministrazione di Washington non faranno altre stupide dichiarazioni, il processo diplomatico è in cammino.
The relationship between conflict and terrorism and ivory trafficking is often poorly understood. This article examines some of the realties underpinning this relationship, and calls for greater cross-sector cooperation in responses to ivory trafficking.
On June 8 and 9, the leaders of the G7 countries have met in Canada for their 44th annual summit. For decades, the summit has offered an opportunity for representatives of democratic, economically-advanced countries to reaffirm their commitment to a free and liberal world.
The upcoming meeting between Vladimir Putin and Xi Jinping is the main political event of the year in terms of Russian-Chinese relations. On the agenda there is the implementation of the agreement to reach a $200 bln bilateral trade level by 2020, the task that was assigned by the leaders of two countries. The key precondition for the success of this agreement is shifting to a new model of cooperation, with more connected production chains and diverse investment ties.
In 2018 global governance will be importantly shaped by the summits of the two global institutions centrally responsible for this task. The first is that of the Group of Seven (G7) major economically advanced democracies, to be hosted by Canadian prime minister Justin Trudeau in Charlevoix, Canada, on June 8-9. The second is that of the Group of Twenty (G20) systemically significant countries, to be hosted by Argentinian president Mauricio Macri in Buenos Aires on November 30 and December 1.
As the Trump Administration prepares for the G7 meeting in Canada, the bulk of commentary in the press is focusing on how isolated the United States has become. The aluminium and steel tariffs, the renegotiation of the North Atlantic Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA), the withdrawal from the Joint Comprehensive Plan of Action (JCPOA) with respect to Iran, and the repudiation of the Paris Accords all combine to create tension between the Trump Administration and its G7 partners.