The Syrian regime devolves some power over reconstruction, mainly to retain it.
How can the kingdom’s troubled economy benefit more from Syrian migrant workers?
The Islamic State’s governing system in Syria looks a great deal like that of the Assad regime.
How does Russia position itself between Iran and Israel in the Middle East?
Why deep budget cuts at the State Department may be an existential matter for Rex Tillerson.
In an interview, Sergio Jalil discusses the Lebanese diaspora in Latin America and how Lebanon can benefit from it.
Did the Security Council’s vote on sanctions for Syria’s chemical weapons attacks promote accountability or impunity?
Iraq’s Yezidis are trapped amidst the rivalries all around them.
In a podcast, Carnegie Middle East scholars discuss a new report on the state of the Arab world.
A Carnegie workshop hears Libyans discuss a reform of their country’s security sector.
In an interview, Princeton University’s Bernard Haykel discusses Saudi Arabia’s multiple challenges.
Carnegie Middle East recently hosted a roundtable on the self-declared Federation of Northern Syria-Rojava.
Breaking Yemen further with a militarized U.S. policy will only help AQAP.
Infighting and regime gains suggest the rebels are heading for defeat around Damascus.
Why is a marriage question dividing Abdel-Fattah al-Sisi and Sheikh Ahmad al-Tayyib?
In an interview, Salim Yaqub discusses his most recent book, on U.S. policy in the Middle East during the 1970s.
As Syrian rebels become more extreme, the only winner will be Bashar al-Assad.
Donald Trump’s immigration ban has angered many Arabs, but not their leaders.
Tales of Algeria’s impending implosion are, frankly, ridiculous.
Carnegie’s Middle East program is releasing a major new report on the state of the Arab world.