On the heels of the inauguration of Donald Trump, the US has been on the frontlines of the geopolitical drama of the year.
But while many analysts have been focusing on the impact the US is likely to have on the geopolitical landscape in Asia, the geopolitical crisis it is facing in Europe has been largely ignored.
This was not always the case.
The European Union, like the United States, was founded as a response to World War II.
It was founded by a coalition of countries that were at the height of their power and strength.
And while the European Union was created to maintain peace in the European continent, it was also designed to maintain the status quo.
The EU is also a political institution, not a military one.
It is not meant to be the world’s policeman, and it has never been able to accomplish the tasks that its founding member states have set out to do.
This has left Europe in a difficult position.
Europe is still the largest and most powerful nation on the continent.
And as the United Nations has noted, Europe’s military is no longer the sole response to the threats that the United Kingdom and other European countries are facing from a variety of foreign countries.
In order to understand how the EU’s military might has been put to the test by Russia, it is necessary to look at what happened when the EU came into being in 1999.
As the United Nation’s Security Council was forming, the United states was preparing for the possibility that the Warsaw Pact would disintegrate.
As an alternative to NATO, the European Community (EC) was set up.
The EC was intended to be a political bloc that would serve as a forum for negotiating a new security treaty with the United State, but the United Sates unwillingness to negotiate with the European Commission led to the creation of a separate military power that was tasked with fighting in Europe’s war against terrorism.
The EC has a history of being one of the more contentious powers in NATO.
In 2004, the EC began conducting military exercises in the region in response to a threat from Iran.
In 2010, it invaded Bosnia and Serbia, a move that ended in a NATO bombing campaign that killed more than 6,000 people.
As tensions between the United nations and the EC continued to mount, President George W. Bush ordered a military intervention in Libya in 2011, and in 2014, he ordered airstrikes on Syria.
The European military alliance has been an increasingly unpopular one.
The number of European nations supporting NATO in the recent presidential elections in Germany and France has been high, as well.
Even though the United countries have a majority in the General Assembly, its members are often left with a lot of power.
The most important thing to understand about Europe’s geopolitical crisis is that the European military is not the only player in the equation.
China is the second-largest power in Europe and has a number of military bases in the continent, including in the Baltic States.
The Russians have a significant military presence in Eastern Europe, and they have also expanded their military presence into the Balkans.
And the Chinese have also built military facilities in the Balkans, including bases in Bosnia and the former Yugoslavia.
Russia’s military presence is also significant in the South Caucasus, the Caucasus, and Eastern Europe.
Russia has also developed its own military alliances in the past.
In the 1990s, the Soviet Union signed an arms-for-peace agreement with the Russian Federation.
Since then, the Kremlin has continued to strengthen its ties with its former Soviet neighbors, and has also worked to strengthen ties with the former Soviet Union’s former satellites.
While the United Russia Party has not been able and unwilling to make major concessions to the United US, its military alliances with other countries have been effective.
Russia has maintained a strong presence in the Black Sea, where it has bases, training camps, and exercises.
In 2012, Russia signed a memorandum of understanding with Georgia, which also includes military cooperation in the former Georgian Soviet Socialist Republic.
The memorandum also included a commitment to deploy military equipment to the former Yugoslav republics of Macedonia and Montenegro.
While Russia’s influence is increasing in the Baltics, and the EU is experiencing a growing number of Russian military bases, there is little evidence that the Kremlin’s influence in the Caucasus has increased.
Russia is also an important partner in the Middle East.
Russia is a major player in oil and gas exploration in the Persian Gulf, and many analysts believe that it has significant ambitions in the Gulf.
The Gulf has also been a key transit route for oil and natural gas across the Persian Sea.
The Russian military presence on the Persian and Black Seas is a vital component of Russia’s defense strategy.
Russia’s geopolitical and military presence has also played a role in the war against ISIS in Syria.
Russia intervened militarily in Syria in 2015 and, along with Iran, began conducting airstrikes in support of Syrian President Bashar al-Assad’s government.
Russia also has been helping Syrian forces fight ISIS in the eastern Aleppo region.