Secretary of State John Kerry’s Middle East negotiations are doomed to the same failure as the 22 years of failed diplomacy that precedes them.
Since the military coup that toppled the country’s elected Muslim Brotherhood government, the message of the many Egyptians we met last year resonates with even greater power.
Football fan clubs have played an unexpectedly powerful political role in Egypt’s revolutionary path.
President Morsi is caught between the IMF, with its demand for austerity measures, and protestors.
Egypt is rapidly approaching its most acute political and economic crisis since the 2011 revolution that swept dictator Hosni Mubarak from power.
The author believes that Egyptians need to be patient and give democracy a chance to work.
Egyptian President Mohamed Morsi may have inadvertently provided his critics with a temporary unifying device.
Qatar has supported revolution abroad while Saudi Arabia anchors down the authoritarian regional order.
Many of the secular activists and organizations who had played such a central role in the Arab Spring uprising came together with the Muslim Brotherhood in a unified front to challenge the military’s continuing seizure of power.
Washington should remember the lessons of blowback and avoid intervention in Syria.
Egypt’s presidential election ought to be celebrated as a great success for the forces of democracy in Egypt and the Arab world.
Have conservatives ever met a junta they didn’t like?
Al Qaeda never met a conflict it didn’t like.
The victory of Islamists in Egypt is a victory for democracy.
After Islamist parties won three elections in a row, Chicken Littles threw up their hands in horror.