Middle East Poster 4
Why America did the right thing in Libya -- and freedom will eventually win.
The Syrian leader believes that a campaign of mass murder will be his path to victory. Is he right?
Syria's crisis may be spillling over into Lebanon, but Hezbollah and its rivals are perfectly capable of screwing up the country on their own.
Can Egypt's economy deliver on the revolutionary promise of a better future for all?
What to make of the historic election results in Tunisia, Egypt, and Libya -- and how the United States should respond.
Foreign intervention to topple Bashar al-Assad's bloody regime risks a fiasco on par with Iraq and Afghanistan.
Egypt's battered revolutionaries can't decide if they're winning -- or on the verge of a historic defeat.
Egypt's presidential elections are keeping Israeli officials awake at night. Will their most important Arab friend soon be an enemy?
Bashar al-Assad's enemies and allies are battling it out in the flashpoint city of Tripoli.
Bahrain has badly botched its local version of the Arab Spring. And there seems to be no way out.
Egypt may think it struck a blow against Israel by canceling a gas deal between the two countries. But all it really did was shoot itself in the foot.
Bahrain’s leaders talk a good game about reform, but protesters in the streets still face unremitting brutality.
How to tackle -- and not tackle -- the most delicate assignment in journalism.
The epicenter of Syria's revolt has long been the butt of jokes. But Homs may get the last laugh.
With Hosni Mubarak long gone, a heavily Islamist parliament in place, and the military in uneasy command of the country, who speaks for the revolution?
Iran tried to take advantage of the Arab Spring. It failed, miserably.
It's neither perfect nor pretty, but the Arab Spring proves that neoconservatives were right all along.
Sanctions aren't the answer. If Washington is serious about building a new economic and security architecture across South and Central Asia, it can’t avoid working with Iran.
Washington's guru of Middle East peace talks to Foreign Policy about whether Obama's Iran policy will backfire -- and why the Palestinian push for statehood could wreck the United Nations.
One year ago, Egyptians took to the streets in protests that shocked the world, and changed the course of the entire Middle East.
Iraqi exiles were gung-ho to overthrow Saddam. So why are Iranian-Americans so keen on dialogue with the mullahs who rule Iran?
Imagine for a moment that the United States never invaded Iraq. Would the Arab Spring have toppled Saddam anyway?