Regions / Middle East & North Africa
Sorry John Kerry: Until negotiations are based not on U.S. support for Israeli power but on international law, the “peace process” will continue to fail.
Philanthropists use microlending and financial literacy programs to conscript world’s poor into the service of free markets.
As the Muslim Brotherhood scrambles to limit the regional damage to its influence, U.S. Middle-East policy is once again in disarray.
In the upcoming Israeli-Palestinian peace talks, the issue will be what it has always been: will there be an end to the Israeli occupation and an agreement on the borders of a Palestinian state?
Bear in mind, that’s while also playing to the cheap seats: John Hagee’s Christians United for Israel.
Many progressive Americans appear to not only approve of the coup in Egypt but view the rapacious military command as part of the revolutionary process.
Israel would be better served in talks with Palestinians if it acquainted itself with their justice customs -- and vice versa.
It took some doing on the part of Morsi to undermine the confidence of a whole country in less than a year.
Is the coup in Egypt a sign of declining U.S. influence in the region?
Though representatives of radical Islamism, the Muslim Brotherhood have much in common with many Americans.