Regions / Egypt
Emboldened by Donald Trump, U.S. allies are leading the charge toward greater authoritarianism in the region.
Without international diplomacy, the Middle East is going to run out of water — and it won't be alone.
Our leading weapons dealers have developed a business model that feeds on war, terrorism, chaos, political instability, and human rights violations.
The Supreme Court's decision to let the indefinite ban go forward will certainly embolden Trump and his hardline supporters.
Saudi Arabia's puzzling effort to blacklist its tiny neighbor Qatar begs the question of who's really isolated in the Gulf.
A winning (losing) formula would look something like: Rush headlong into new conflicts. Create failed states. Prop up dictatorships. Alienate the public. Sound familiar?
The latest attacks on journalists and news organizations by corrupt populists are contributing to a global rollback of fundamental rights.
Washington wants to loosen its human rights aid restrictions even as Egyptian security forces killed 500 people in their custody last year.
On foreign policy, the Vermont independent's "political revolution" hasn't done much to distinguish itself from Hillary Clinton or Barack Obama.
The U.S. military has built an extensive archipelago of African outposts, transforming the continent into a laboratory for a new kind of war.