Middle East

By Murat Ulgul
Contributor
May 17, 2014

Turkish PM Recep Tayyip Erdogan’s recent statement on the events of 1915 is symbolically important, but is not a historical step that will lead to peace because Turks and Armenians have incompatible red lines and the Armenian side contains multiple actors

By Barak Gatenyo
Contributor
May 17, 2014

Hezbollah managed to turn the tables in favor of the Assad regime during the Syrian conflict with its outstanding proficiency in guerilla warfare. However, Hezbollah's involvement also carries poisonous repercussions, as the movement faces constant militant attacks across its network of strongholds, heavy casualties in Syria, and pointed criticism from its domestic constituency in Lebanon. The outcomes of the potential overthrow of Assad outweigh these destructive effects, and fuel the militia's motivation to fight on behalf of Syria and Iran.

By Ben Nelson
Managing Editor
April 28, 2014

By Ted Ferraz
Contributor
March 10, 2014

As the Obama administration prepares to release a group of Yemeni nationals from the Guantanamo prison, a remote island in the Gulf of Aden may present a viable alternative to the much-maligned American detainment facility in Cuba.

By Dan Rozenson
Contributor
March 3, 2014

Recent tension between the United States and Saudi Arabia goes beyond mere policy disagreements and reflects a difference in threat perception. To maintain close relations, the Saudis and the Americans must overcome their differences and build a common terrain from which they can assess regional threats.

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