spot_img

Editorial


In an order of things of a quasi-Copernican nature that used to exist between the United States and Europe there was once a division of labour in the Middle East: with an unrivalled military force, the former exercised political power to impose solutions to conflicts; the latter took care of collecting funds and organising the economic reconstruction of disaster areas. This model was used not only in the Middle East: it also worked with more success in the Balkans. But it was for the Near East, and above all for the peace process between the Israelis and the Palestinians, that it was defined and implemented during the Clinton era.

In an order of things of a quasi-Copernican nature that used to exist between the United States and Europe there was once a division of labour in the Middle East: with an unrivalled military force, the former exercised political power to impose solutions to conflicts; the latter took care of collecting funds and organising the economic reconstruction of disaster areas. This model was used not only in the Middle East: it also worked with more success in the Balkans. But it was for the Near East, and above all for the peace process between the Israelis and the Palestinians, that it was defined and implemented during the Clinton era.

This content if for our subscribers

Subscribe for 1 year and gain unlimited access to all content on eastwest.eu plus both the digital and the hard copy of the geopolitical magazine

Subscribe now €45

Gain 1 year of unlimited access to only the website and digital magazine

Subscribe now €20

- Advertisement -spot_img

NATO in Ukraine and the energy crisis in Europe

The EU race to climate neutrality