Nato heads of government watch a marching band perform as they pose for a group photo at the Nato summit at the Grove hotel in Watford, northeast of London, on December 4. Photo: AFP Nato heads of government watch a marching band perform as they pose for a group photo at the Nato summit at the Grove hotel in Watford, northeast of London, on December 4. Photo: AFP
Nato heads of government watch a marching band perform as they pose for a group photo at the Nato summit at the Grove hotel in Watford, northeast of London, on December 4. Photo: AFP
Zhou Bo
Opinion

Opinion

Zhou Bo

Only a China-Russia alliance could revive a ‘brain-dead’ Nato. But with that unlikely, the transatlantic alliance may be on its last legs

  • Nato’s fatal problem is it has no real enemy, with Russia a spent force and terrorism a vaguely defined threat. US efforts to set up China as the new bogeyman are doomed to fail, as Sino-Europe ties warm and Beijing carefully distances itself from Russia

Nato heads of government watch a marching band perform as they pose for a group photo at the Nato summit at the Grove hotel in Watford, northeast of London, on December 4. Photo: AFP Nato heads of government watch a marching band perform as they pose for a group photo at the Nato summit at the Grove hotel in Watford, northeast of London, on December 4. Photo: AFP
Nato heads of government watch a marching band perform as they pose for a group photo at the Nato summit at the Grove hotel in Watford, northeast of London, on December 4. Photo: AFP
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