M
embers of the US Congress are holding “private conversations” about whether Donald Trump should be removed from office. The New Yorker has published a lengthy analysis of the two ways he could be removed from office: either through impeachment by Congress or via the 25th Amendment to the US Constitution, which allows for a president to be removed if he is considered to be mentally unfit.

Published in Caligula Presidency

U
S President Donald Trump is in his initial stage of his presidency, only trying fix his role in the committee of nations and in intentional politics where America always managed to play the lead role in whatever manner.

Published in Americas

F
amed journalist George F. Will has recently levelled a devastating critique of Trump’s intellectual abilities. He has charged that the current president cannot think or speak clearly and he has called this flaw not a mere disinclination due to intellectual sloth, but a veritable disability due to an untrained mind syntactically challenged and bereft of information coupled with a narcissistic self-confidence.

Published in Caligula Presidency

P
resident Trump’s planned meeting with Turkey’s President Recep Tayyip Erdogan on May 16 could be definitive for the career of both leaders. The controversial Turkish leader badly needs a deal to evade criminal charges, and he faces reelection in two years, but there is no assurance he would win it.

Published in Americas

A
fter the sacking of FBI Director James Comey, given that the suspicion among many observers is that it was precipitated by the Trump-Russia connection, the question arises: what’s next for the troubled US-Russia relationship?

Published in Americas

O
f course there is nothing wrong to do business with Russia sub-committee chair Sen. Lindsey Graham has declared at a hearing on May 8th. The problem is that Trump has always adamantly denied it. On January 11 2017 Trump tweeted that "Russia has never tried to use leverage over me, I HAVE NOTHING TO DO WITH RUSSIA — NO DEALS, NO LOANS, NO NOTHING!"

Published in Caligula Presidency

M
oon Jae-In is the new President of South Korea, elected with 41.4% of votes. The leader of the Democratic Party, who is the current president, had already been considered favoured in opinion polls, especially compared to Hong Yoon-Pyo, the leader of the Liberty Korea Party who, however, got 23.3% of votes.

Published in East Asia

T
his week on Tuesday (May 9), the president fired FBI Director James Comey. The resulting news storm allowed much speculation ... for very good reasons. The U.S. Attorney General's department and officials, the FBI and its agents, are all sworn to uphold the law. They also serve the president and serve at his pleasure. What happens then when the president himself becomes the subject of an investigation?

Published in Americas
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