The improbable tale of how the Houthis seized control of Yemen's revolution.
Shiite militias are running the show in Yemen and Tehran couldn't be happier.
Why President Obama's war cry doesn’t quite measure up to his predecessors'.
Yemen's al Qaeda franchise isn't moving to create its own Islamic state quite yet. But the fact that it continues to thrive is ominous enough.
For three years, I was a reporter in Washington’s war-on-terror partner in the Arabian Peninsula. Now there’s not a single American journalist left.
A fuel crisis prompts worries that the old regime is exploiting instability to bring itself back to power.
Can President Obama’s counterterrorism partnership plan really work without any attempt at nation building?
In a new video, a resurgent AQAP celebrates their latest jailbreak and warns what comes next.
A botched drone strike in Yemen shows how America's anti-al Qaeda strategy has gone off the rails.
The U.S. says it was hunting militants on August 8. The dead boys' brother has a different story.
For years the Houthis have been derided as subversives and separatists. Now they're sitting at the table in Sanaa.
For an infamous danger zone, Marib province is beautiful, ancient, and, at times, remarkably peaceful.
The U.S. has spent hundreds of millions fighting Yemen's terrorists. What did it buy, really?
The United States used the Pakistan playbook on Yemen's terrorists. It didn't work.
As Egypt reels, Yemenis wonder: Will the revolution spill over again?
In the mountains of Yemen, a strange and deadly face-off between elite soldiers and rebellious villagers could have big international consequences.
Daniel Fried was the perfect man for the hardest job in Washington, but even he couldn’t close Guantanamo.
Her country is in turmoil. But Yemen’s Nobel Peace Prize Laureate believes that the revolution can still succeed.
When the sons of Yemen's most powerful tribal leaders tie the knot, it's not only a marriage -- it's a chance for a show of strength that nobody in Sanaa can ignore.
We're all to blame for giving al Qaeda's magazine more credit than it's due.
As the country's National Dialogue kicks off this week, hope is in short supply.
How Rand Paul and company are totally missing the point.