About This Episode
After mass atrocities were discovered in Ukraine this week, Nirmal Ghosh, Sylvie Kauffmann, and Philip Stephens join World Review with Ivo Daalder to look at how the world can hold Putin accountable for war crimes. Then Hungary and Serbia's election outcomes, as well as a tightening presidential race in France, raise new questions about the strength of democracy and its consequences for the emerging global order.
- Ukraine State of Play
- US and EU Sanctions Increase
- Long-term View on Russia
- Hungary and Serbia's Pro-Putin Leaders
- Who's Neutral on the Ukraine War
- French Presidential Election Preview
“Western powers possess the innate strength necessary to contain Russia and outcompete China,” writes Ivo Daalder in Foreign Affairs.
After six weeks of Russia's violence in Ukraine, “still to blame NATO is, frankly, absurd,” argues Ivo Daalder. He explains why in the Economist.
French geographer Christophe Guilluy has a controversial diagnosis of working-class resentment in the age of Trump, Brexit, and the Yellow Vests.
Princeton University's Kim Scheppele joins Deep Dish to explain why the failure of one democracy should matter to every democracy.