What do we really know about the transfer of power in Qatar and the plans of the country's young, new leader?
Whether it's shadowy bankers, America, Israel, or Iran, there's no end to the conspiracy theories spun by the Turkish prime minister's supporters -- and their opponents.
Egypt is on the brink -- not of something better than the old Mubarak dictatorship, but of something even worse.
Somebody tell Congress, the Pentagon, and the State Department if so.
Afghan lessons for arming the Syrian rebels from the CIA's mujahideen point man.
Knee-deep in Syria's civil war and surrounded by family quarrels, Qatar's emir is looking to hand over the country to his 33-year-old son.
Why Egypt’s draft NGO law is transparent, fair, and a big step forward for democracy.
The battle for a town on the Lebanese border marks the kingdom's first attempt to lead Syria's fractured opposition.
The new prime minister in Ramallah is a political novice -- and that's exactly why President Mahmoud Abbas chose him.
It's becoming clear that it will take more than one chaotic weekend to derail Prime Minister Erdogan's plans.
As the secretary of state tries to get the rebels and the regime to the negotiating table, a State Department official says it would take "sarin gas being lobbed at Tel Aviv" for Washington to take military action.
A new reality television competition is booming in Beirut and Ramallah: democratic politics.
In the mountains of Yemen, a strange and deadly face-off between elite soldiers and rebellious villagers could have big international consequences.
Sunni-Shiite hatreds are the least of the Middle East's problems -- it's the struggle within the Sunni world that will define the region for years to come.
No, America hasn't "lost" Iraq. But a dangerous realpolitik is the new normal in Baghdad.
I co-wrote the Arab Peace Initiative. And I doubt Kerry's good-faith attempt to revive it will succeed.
An exclusive interview with Russia's top diplomat.
An exclusive look inside the mysterious death and life of the world's most dangerous terrorist not named Osama bin Laden.
The Gulf monarchies were once thought immune to the uprisings sweeping the Arab world. Not anymore.
The improbable tale of a West Virginia heiress the Pentagon hired to take on Somalia's jihadists.
Once a laughingstock, the Arab world’s political body is closing ranks against Bashar al-Assad.
It’s safer than sex.
The U.S. military doesn’t exactly have an unblemished record when it comes to promoting democracy. Is there a way to change that?
The Muslim Brotherhood may have the votes -- for now -- but Egypt is a ship without a rudder.
And its destruction will define the Middle East for years to come.
It’s time to stop focusing on personalities and get down to the more important business of identifying common interests.