Donald Trump's slash-and-burn geopolitics stokes the sort of chaos that drives the defence spending he has called for.
U.S. President Donald Trump poses with other NATO leaders during a summit July 11, including, from left, Polish President Andrzej Duda, Greek Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras, Portuguese Prime Minister Antonio Costa, Hungarian Prime Minister Viktor Orban, and U.K. Prime Minister Theresa May. Mr. Trump has launched verbal barbs at several NATO ally countries, and called on them to boost their defence spending. Photograph by Shealah Craighead courtesy of the White House
OTTAWA—Politics is about making choices. Every country has a sovereign right to make choices in the best interest of its people.
People. Policy. Politics. This is an exclusive subscriber-only story.
As internationally mediated talks between the Venezuelan regime and opposition break down, lawmakers and experts are skeptical about the path forward, and are divided on Canada's role in solving the crisis.
There’s an inherent tension at play between journalism’s interest in news value and the public interest, says Elly Alboim, former CBC journalist, who doesn't think debates should be treated as a 'journalistic exercise.'