he Russian invasion of Ukraine, in conjunction with the backdrop of growing U.
he Russia-Ukraine war marks a historic turn in German foreign and security policy.
he Russia-Ukraine war has revealed the thin and fragile line between the West and Russia in the guise of a new geopolitical power struggle.
he Russian invasion of Ukraine will have a tremendous impact on all European countries.
The regime it established is once again on the agenda following the military attack launched by Russia on Ukraine on February 24, 2022.
ust days before Russian forces invaded Ukraine on February 24, U.
ince Russia’s “special military operation” in Ukraine began on February 24, the eastern European country has experienced death, destruction, and trauma.
s a violation of international law that reneges on its commitment to respect Ukraine’s sovereignty under Article 1 of the Budapest Memorandum on Security Assurances, Russia’s February 2022 invasion is a test case that the Chinese Communist Party (CCP) in the People’s Republic of China (PRC) is watching closely to assess U.
s Russian President Vladimir Putin has launched a “special military operation” against Ukraine, many countries and regional organizations reacted with condemnation, criticism, and sanctions while some others declared their support for Russia.
The recent Russian invasion of Ukraine is a good example, showing the limits of implementing international law.
he current and latest waves of upheaval in international relations and the global order that have been precipitated by the Russian military operations in Ukraine in the latest iteration of the Ukrainian crisis are likely to have significant implications, even if the war is not yet over.
mid escalating tensions between Moscow and the West over Ukraine, Russian President Vladimir Putin paid an official visit to China to finalize the negotiations over a new $80 billion natural gas agreement.
he situation in Ukraine is becoming more and more dangerous each day with additional Russian troops and military equipment heading towards the border.
hirty years ago, in December 1991, the leaders of Belarus, Russia, and Ukraine came together in a Belarusian hunting lodge, Belavezha, and signed the treaties that formally ended the Soviet Union.
he rising tensions between Russia and Ukraine after Moscow’s annexation of Crimea and the occupation of the Donbass region in eastern Ukraine in 2014, were eased in marathon peace negotiations that resulted in a new ceasefire in 2015.
Read: Another Sakoku? Japan’s Ongoing Stagnation Is Closing the Country China as Japan’s eternal boogeyman The Russian invasion of Ukraine has, of course, provided a bandwagon for the LDP to obtain support for a larger military, and has been relentlessly exploited.