The German chancellor's support of French President Emmanuel Macron's calls for a unified European force came as U.S. President Donald Trump criticized the idea, mocking France's loss to the Nazis in World War II.
Heiko Maas believes the return of Democrats to power in the House of Representatives could lead to greater cooperation from the United States when it comes to international affairs.
"Legalization is happening at a much more rapid pace than expected, even compared to, say, 12 months ago," C21 CEO Robert Cheney said.
"We have to protect ourselves with respect to China, Russia and even the United States of America," the French president said Tuesday.
Macron said Merkel "has never forgotten what Europe's values are and she leads her country with great courage," referring to her announcement as "extremely dignified."
Tom Watson, deputy leader of the Labour Party, believes there is evidence Russia attempted to manipulate the Brexit referendum.
A no-deal Brexit could see the U.K. thrust into chaos if Theresa May and the European Union cannot reach an agreement.
The European Union's foreign policy chief said the other nations would "protect the freedom of their economic operators."
Bannon says Europe's right-wing extremists will become the continent's new political elite.
"We have to be careful, like two loving hedgehogs. When two hedgehogs hug each other, you have to be careful that there will be no scratches," the European Commission president said.
"When it comes to the public finances, European migrants contribute substantially more than they cost, easing the tax burden on other taxpayers," said Ian Mulheirn, director of consulting at Oxford Economics.
Finance ministers of Germany, France and the U.K. have been working together to move the plan forward.
With nationalism spreading in Europe and allies weakened or gone, France's Emmanuel Macron is the only leader fighting freely for the ideals that established the European Union. Will the same threats undo him too?
Falkland Islands trade minister Teslyn Barkman said the British government must implement a "no penguins left behind" strategy.
"So if they wanted to see me as their main opponent, they were right to do so," the French president said.
The aid package, agreed to on Thursday, will support the public and private sector in a bid to save a plan known as the Iran Nuclear Deal.
After dozens of people were killed in the collapse, Italy's deputy prime minister seemed to point the finger at "external constraints."
United States Ambassador Robert "Woody" Johnson called on British leaders to join the U.S. in "turning up the pressure" on Iran, or face "serious consequences." Washington recently reimposed sanctions on Iran despite opposition from allies.
Fifty-three percent of voters surveyed said they would now vote to remain in the European Union compared with 47 percent who wish to leave if they were given a new referendum.