The United States may soon find that it can’t “have it both ways” by arming Saudi Arabia and maintaining Israel’s qualitative military advantage.
Twitter has made it: it’s become the subject of a fatwa.
Saudi Arabia and the other Gulf states are using their wealth to counter external challenges (Iran) and internal ones (the Arab Awakening).
Journalism is in crisis and it must be reinvented for its own good and for the good of society as a whole.
The U.S. has expanded arms sales to its Arab allies since 2008.
In the event of war, Iran’s missiles could wreak havoc with Saudi Arabia.
When accused of killing too many civilians during their airstrikes on Yemen, the Saudis asked for drones to improve accuracy.
The fallout from Washington’s support for the Saudi counter-revolution could haunt U.S. policy for decades to come.
Saudi Arabia has played the lead role in countering the Arab Spring, but Saudi women are gaining momentum in their own campaign for driving rights.
Washington is gearing up for a historic arms sale to Riyadh. So why is it so hard to learn the details of the deal?
With Osama bin Laden’s demise, it’s high time that our leaders realize that short-term gains from alliances with tyrannical regimes aren’t worth the long-term problems they foster.
Islamabad’s inaction on extremism is a recurring theme in many of the WikiLeaked cables emanating from the U.S. embassy in Pakistan.
The Arab Spring is the most profound foreign policy challenge facing the United States, and Washington’s response could help shape the course of the Middle East for decades.
It’s raining bullets in Libya, with cold hearts prevailing in Oman.
Not only is it the right thing to do, but severing our ties with Saudi Arabia makes political sense.