THE US/NATO/Ukraine/Russia controversy is not entirely new.
At one time, Russian President Vladimir Putin, in a conversation with Bill Clinton during his visit to Moscow in 2000, expressed the interest of the Russian Federation in joining NATO.
The current confrontation between Russia and the West is not the result of a sudden confluence of circumstances: the contradictions have accumulated over the years and the issue is no longer just Ukraine, where in 2014 a coup d’état took place wi
The information dropped like a Hellfire in the middle of a productive discussion with a group of top analysts in Istanbul: Across the Turkish establishment – from politicians to the military – over 90 percent are pro-NATO.
How warmongers are trying to influence the outcome of talks between Russia and NATO.
After the Berlin Wall fell in 1989 and the Warsaw Pact dissolved, the breakup of the USSR began. But the dissolution did not stop with the 14 Soviet "republics" declaring their independence of Moscow. Decomposition had only just begun.
In the end of November, the US Department of Defense presented key findings of its Global Posture Review (GPR).
Russia is reiterating its ‘red lines’ seeking long-term legal guarantees against NATO’s further advancement to the east and the deployment of weapons on Russia’s western borders.