The European Union’s Middle East peace process is in crisis, according to two new books published this week.

The new titles, “Mere Peace” by Alastair Crowe and “The Future of Peace”by William R. Crowe, explore the challenges faced by European countries, the way Europe is changing as a result, and what it could mean for the region.

The EU’s peace process has always been at the heart of the EU’s strategy for global peace and security.

But the conflict in the Middle East is a turning point in the EU-Arab world relations.

While the conflict has been a focus of EU foreign policy for decades, the Middle Eastern conflict has given the EU the opportunity to redefine the role of peace and stability in the region and to redefining the role and responsibility of its member states.

“I have always said that peace is a fundamental human right.

But this conflict in Syria has changed the meaning of that concept,” Crowe told Fortune in an interview.

Crowe, a professor of European and Global Studies at Oxford University, is the author of “Mire: The History of the Middle-East Crisis,” which examines the roots of the current conflict in his region.

The book explores the causes and consequences of the conflict, including the emergence of ISIS, and how the conflict was ultimately resolved.

The Middle East conflict was created in 2011, when Turkey, the U.S., Saudi Arabia, Jordan and Egypt joined the U/S/Iran coalition in the war against the Syrian government.

Since then, the conflicts have escalated.

The war in Syria, which has killed more than 250,000 people and displaced more than 10 million, is one of the world’s bloodiest conflicts.

The conflict has become an epicenter of the rise of Islamic State, the so-called Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant (ISIL, ISIS).

In the wake of the war in Iraq, the EU has imposed a series of security measures in the countries of the region, including a ban on tourism and trade in goods that fall within a certain range.

In addition, the bloc is taking steps to reduce arms exports.

But as Europe continues to seek a permanent solution to the conflict and to stabilize the Middle Sea region, its new approach to peace has been met with skepticism.

In “Merve,” Crosoresays that the EU is moving away from its original approach to a “reinvention” of the peace process, a concept that originally was developed in the 1980s by the United Nations, the United States and others.

“The EU is no longer trying to negotiate the solution of the Arab-Israeli conflict, it is trying to resolve the Arab conflict through negotiations and negotiation, which is the process that the United Kingdom pioneered in the 1970s,” Crobut says.

“We have gone from a negotiation process, where the West was interested in an end to the war, to a de-politicizing of the Syrian conflict.”

This de-politicalizing has left some EU member states vulnerable to attack by ISIL and other terrorist groups, such as al-Nusra Front, which have taken over large parts of Syria.

The EU’s approach to Syria has also brought more scrutiny to the EU peace process.

Crosoesaid that the European countries that are most at risk from the Middle Syria conflict are members of the European Free Trade Association (EFTA), an economic bloc that includes Germany, the Netherlands, Belgium, France, Sweden and Finland.

“There is a huge risk of political destabilization in these countries,” Croto says.

This is because EU member countries like Germany and France have very close ties to the Gulf Cooperation Council (GCC), which is led by Saudi Arabia.

The GCC is an organization of mainly Gulf countries, with the United Arab Emirates, Kuwait and Bahrain also contributing to the GCC.

Crosoesays that some of the most important countries that have come out against the peace initiative are those that are the most vulnerable to terrorist attacks.

For example, in May, a suicide bomber killed 28 people and wounded hundreds in Paris.

The attacks in the French capital have raised fears of a new wave of terror attacks.

“The European Union is now facing the reality of a threat that does not only affect Europe but affects the entire region, and we cannot continue to allow the Arab Spring to take root,” Crowillesaid.

The Middle East will become the new battleground for Europe, Crowe said.