As Syrian forces bombard the opposition enclave of Idlib, Turkey lacks an ongoing strategy.
Turkey harbours strong national ambitions, and a willingness to grow and use its military muscle alongside economic instruments.
Can the key external enablers of Libya's conflict also be peacemakers?
NATO had its 70th birthday party in London at an awkward moment.
Why the EU and NATO have struggled to cooperate fully.
In northern Syria, Trump has caused U.S. allies and rivals to view American commitments in a new, uncertain light. Other countries may now shift to depend less on the U.S., weakening national power.
The percentage of Christians in Turkey declined from nearly 25% in 1914 to less than 0.5% today. Their future looks even more uncertain in today's political climate.
Turkey has become easier to produce over the years, making it easier on American wallets – with some environmental benefits as well.
Today’s autocrats rarely use brute force to wrest control. A human rights and international law scholar details the modern authoritarian's latest methods to grab and hold power.
A recent vote in the US House of Representatives recognised the Armenian massacre of 1915 as a genocide in a significant moment for the Armenian diaspora.
Since the 1940s, Congress has largely let the president make decisions, while members of the House and Senate endorse or condemn those actions from the sidelines.
The EU’s rhetoric after Turkey’s military incursion in Syria has not been backed by concrete action or a persuasive engagement with Erdogan’s government.
The US has 50 nuclear bombs stored in Turkey. As tensions rise between the two countries, a look at how they got there and what might happen next.
We cannot underestimate the capacity for reinvention, resilience and the enduring appeal of IS.
Almost 4 million Syrian refugees live in Turkey, which has taken noteworthy steps to integrate them into the country in the past five years. Will Turkey now try to force those refugees back to Syria?
With so much politics at play, Turkey is likely to be in Syria for a long time to come – and the real winner from it all is likely to be the Assad government.
Why NATO has lost its leverage to do anything about Turkey's offensive in northern Syria.
Turkey is threatening to send 3.6 million refugees back to the Syrian territory it just invaded. Deporting these vulnerable people would make them the collateral damage of a chaotic, many-sided war.
By burying the Kurdish conflict, Turkey has made it that much more difficult to resolve.
Russia left as the main power broker as the Turkish invasion of northeastern Syria continues.