French troops and the ambassador from the country will exit Niger and will end all military cooperation with the military leaders of Niger in place since the July coup.
A group of African nations in the Sahel region announced last week that they’ve formed a security alliance amid what they see as a growing risk of intervention by France in its former colony Niger.
German Chancellor Olaf Scholz addressed the United Nations in New York last week and told the body that there should be no “phony” solution of the Ukraine War and that it is essential that Moscow is punished for its decision to invade.
Antony Blinken, the U.S. secretary of state, gave a speech last week at Washington D.C.’s Johns Hopkins University and told the audience what everyone seems to already know: the post-Cold War World Order has come to an end, and will give way to a fight-to-the-death among superpowers.
The best the U.S. could muster from the G20 summit in New Delhi earlier this month was what has been called a “watered-down” declaration that critics noted did not even identify Russia as the aggressor.
NATO is planning to carry out its largest military exercise in decades this spring and drills—which will include 41,000 troops and more than 50 ships—will be designed to square off to a model coalition led by Russian forces, according to reports.
As we have been reporting in The Trends Journal, much of Europe is suffering from Dragflation: high declining economic growth and inflation rates.
Gerald Celente has long asked: Would the U.S. have invaded Iraq and Libya if the country’s chief export was broccoli?
Sweden announced last week that it will increase military spending by about 30 percent in 2024 in response to Russia’s invasion of Ukraine, stating that it now faces its “most serious security situation” since WWII.
In November 2021, China successfully launched a hypersonic missile that caught the U.S. off guard.