In a podcast, Carnegie Middle East scholars discuss a new report on the state of the Arab world.
In an interview, Princeton University’s Bernard Haykel discusses Saudi Arabia’s multiple challenges.
Breaking Yemen further with a militarized U.S. policy will only help AQAP.
Donald Trump’s immigration ban has angered many Arabs, but not their leaders.
Carnegie Middle East announces the release of a major new report on the state of the Arab world.
In an interview, Carnegie’s Farea al-Muslimi outlines the deadly dynamics at play in Yemen.
What American voters may have wrought in the Middle East.
On the eve of the U.S. election, Carnegie’s Maha Yahya explains what it may mean for the region.
Carnegie's Karim Sadjadpour argues that the Saudi-Iranian rivalry in the Middle East is becoming increasingly hard-edged.
It could be time for America to close its naval base in Bahrain.
For cash-starved Yemen, accession to the GCC has been a highly prioritized goal. But the GCC’s members have been reluctant to allow Yemen in.
With the outbreak of the most recent round of conflict after the 2011 uprisings, sectarian discourse in Yemen has grown increasingly heated.
The new United Nations peace process for Syria will operate on two tracks with the hope of building the necessary critical mass to stem the violence.
The recent nuclear agreement with Iran will likely have far-reaching effects on conflicts across the Middle East, particularly the war in Yemen.
The road to a political agreement in Syria remains long and bumpy as the priorities of different actors continue to diverge widely.
Despite significant involvement in Syria, Russia's ability to influence the regime of President Bashar al-Assad is more limited than it may appear.
As violence continues in Yemen, old regional and geographical fault lines are opening up again, undermining Yemen’s unity without offering any realistic alternative to the current borders.
Without U.S. backing and approval, a large-scale Arab and Turkish military intervention in Syria isn’t likely. But that’s not the only way to increase pressure on Assad.
Despite intense debate over who will lead Yemen, any political solution much address the issue of popular committees on both sides of the conflict.
Despite the speculations over the effects of Saudi succession, the kingdom’s foreign policies are likely to remain unchanged and have been remarkably consistent since the reign of King Fahad bin Abdul Aziz.