NATO planners see the tiny Russian exclave of Kaliningrad as a threat to the alliance’s eastern members. In 2019, a top U.S. commander said the Pentagon has a plan for destroying the defenses of Kaliningrad with a non-nuclear missile strike that would match the profile of a nuclear one. But is it NATO or Russia who should feel vulnerable?
U.S., British and other NATO leaders need to grow up fast: Instead, they witlessly allow themselves to be trapped in their own infantile rhetoric, Martin Sieff writes.
NATO isn’t a paper tiger, it’s a paper pussycat, Patrick Armstrong writes.
The next choice on the European continent is a false one – a USSR reborn with a German and French flavor or perpetual debt slavery.