Articles by esglobal

esglobal es el primer medio digital en español para quienes están interesados en entender lo que ocurre en este mundo cada vez más complejo. No damos noticias; ofrecemos análisis y reflexión. Intentamos siempre descubrir el otro lado de las cosas, sorprender en el qué y en el cómo contamos lo que ocurre, y lo que podría ocurrir, tratando de anticipar tendencias, de exponer posibles consecuencias. Queremos complementar, de un modo más pausado, la avalancha de información que nos inunda el día a día.

Nuestro idioma es el español, aunque nuestros autores proceden de los lugares más diversos. Aspiramos a trasladar a nuestros lectores los diferentes modos de ver un mundo con realidades muy diversas, y a servir de altavoz a aquellos que quieren difundir sus ideas y su conocimiento en español.

A nuestros lectores les une una curiosidad global. Creemos en el intercambio abierto de opiniones –por algo somos un medio interactivo- siempre dentro del respeto a una discrepancia civilizada.

Heredera de Foreign Policy en españolesglobal es editada por la Fundación para las Relaciones Internacionales y el Diálogo Exterior (FRIDE).

esglobal

by Marcos Suárez Sipmann.

Ukraine and Europe have managed to evade a widespread war. The peace agreement reached in extremis by the leaders of Germany, France, Russia and Ukraine is a fragile hope. No-one knows whether the fighting will stop in the eastern regions, Donetsk and Lugansk, and many inhabitants of Budjak, Ukrainian Bessarabia, fear that violence will spread to their región.  Bessarabia is a south-eastern region of Eastern Europe. To get an idea of ​​the unrest that has shaken up this territory, only one fact need be remembered: in the last 200 years this area, bounded to the north and east by Ukraine and to the south and west by Rumania, has passed through the hands of nine different states.

Since TTIP negotiations between the EU and the US began in February 2013, the treaty has become a subtle ideological indicator of the European Parliament, where criticism towards the ‘great coalition’ on all crucial EU-related issues – formed by the European People’s Party, the social democrats of the S&D and the liberals – has been a constant among left-wing parties, especially the European United Left and the Greens.  This situation has left social democrats between a rock and a hard place: if they align themselves with the European People’s Party they will be reproached for being part of the so-called ‘coalition’; if they decide to approach the leftists, they will be labelled by the right, with whom they often ally, as nothing less than ‘irresponsible’ or ‘populist’. Seemingly, it’s all black and white when it comes to this issue.

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