Turkey and Iran don’t see eye to eye on Syria. But their mutual interests in other arenas temper their disagreements.
Israel’s nukes beg to be balanced.
Qatar’s foreign policy is ambitious, creative, and rife with ambiguity.
Meanwhile, Azerbaijan bonds with Israel over their mutual regional isolation.
As always, the United States stands ready to attack weaker states while at a stand-off with stronger states.
Test our nuclear sites, please.
Congress is trying to tie the president’s hands on Iran–and it’s about hegemony, not security.
The West showed little flexibility in recent negotiations with Iran over its nuclear program as the hopes for a diplomatic solution grow dimmer.
The parties must come to a compromise through negotiations.
Ethics aside, democracy promotion in Iran would take too long to prevent an attack by the West.
If the West can provide Iran the space to compromise on its nuclear program, the upcoming Baghdad talks just might yield a breakthrough.
Come November, someone’s going to have to tell the next president the hard news: the emperor has no alliance.
The Obama administration has drunk the right-wing Kool-aid about Iran sowing the seeds of terror in Latin America.
The success of future nuclear talks between Iran and the West will depend in part on whether the West is able to treat Iran as an equal in word as well as in deed.
Does Ayatollah Khameini or doesn’t he condone nuclear weapons?