Friday, 7 October , 2022

Greek Civil War

The Divisions of Cyprus, by Perry Anderson

Firsta published at 24 April 2008 www.lrb.co.uk By Perry Anderson Enlargement, widely regarded as the greatest single achievement of the European Union since the end of the...

UN ARCHIPEL DES SOLIDARITÉS : GRÈCE, 2017-2020

Christiane Vollaire et Philippe Bazin Éditions Loco, Paris, 2020 À ceux que les tempêtes politiques, qui menacent nos archipels, continuent de fracasser. À ceux qui ont...

How to Mix Fact and Fiction

By William Mallinson Athens, 15 October 2020 On 5 October, ekathimerini.com published an article by a Denis MacShane, né Josef Denis Matyjaszek, which can compete with...

65 ans après le coup d’État qui a changé le monde

01/09/2019 Une femme en fauteuil roulant a levé son poing fermé. Dans l’autre main, elle tenait une pancarte portant le signe de la paix. C'était...

The First Casualty of the Cold War: Journalist Kati Marton on...

By Michael Nevradakis, March 28, 2015 Longtime ABC News and NPR correspondent Kati Marton talks about her best-selling book, The Polk Conspiracy: Murder and Cover-Up in...

The Shadow of History

When 28 civilians were killed in Athens, it wasn’t the Nazis who were to blame, it was the British. Ed Vulliamy and Helena Smith...

Interests, Russia, Greece and Turkey: Only history exists

By Doctor William Mallinson* Athens, 7 April 2018 Ever since at least 1791, when English Prime Minister William Pitt the Younger denounced Russia for seeking to...

Tsipras: All Greek property to the Germans, All Power to US...

The Greek Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras visited the United States, where he made statements in praise of President Trump and agreed to modernize the...

The Divisions of Cyprus, by Perry Anderson

Firsta published at 24 April 2008 www.lrb.co.uk By Perry Anderson Enlargement, widely regarded as the greatest single achievement of the European Union since the end of the...

The Divisions of Cyprus, by Perry Anderson

Enlargement, widely regarded as the greatest single achievement of the European Union since the end of the Cold War, and occasion for more or less unqualified self-congratulation, has left one inconspicuous thorn in the palm of Brussels. The furthest east of all the EU’s new acquisitions, even if the most prosperous and democratic, has been a tribulation to its establishment, one that neither fits the uplifting narrative of the deliverance of captive nations from Communism, nor furthers the strategic aims of Union diplomacy, indeed impedes them.