Demonstrators converging on the Egyptian Ministry of Defense were beaten back by armed forces and police.
Israeli opposition party Kadima is joining with Likud in a unity government.
French President Nicholas Sarkozy is alleged to have maintained backdoor ties to the Libyan government from 2005 to 2011.
“No Saudi women will go to hell, because it’s impossible to go there twice,” he tweeted.
The Assad administration seeks to double-down on Kofi Annan’s peace proposal by demanding the opposition turn in its weapons.
Libya’s militias obstruct the National Transitional Council’s attempts to establish a secure state.
The mainstream media allows politicians and pundits to lie about Iran without calling them out.
The Qadhafi family’s money is being confiscated by the new Libyan government and frozen by other states.
Iraq is showing leading neoconservatives the limits of America’s influence in a country it laid to waste.
Despite a pause on most security cooperation with Bahrain, the United States is still supplying it with boats.
An Israeli “lawfare” group offers military tours of Israel and its borders.
The Iraqi parliament is spending $50 million on armored cars for itself.
Twitter has made it: it’s become the subject of a fatwa.
Libya is not a convincing precedent for intervening in Syria by arming opposition groups.
How will the international community react if Syria’s opposition movement comes down firmly in favor of foreign intervention?
Bahrain’s Interior Ministry has hired the heavy-handed former police chief of Philadelphia and Miami.
The United States is going ahead with an arms sale to Bahrain despite Congressional opposition and criticism from human rights observers.
The majority won by the Muslim Brotherhood in Egypt’s parliamentary elections presents its ruling junta with challenges.
This was the first time Israel had ever postponed a joint military exercise; it generated a seismic moment in relations between the U.S. and Israel.