Ahmed Nagi is a nonresident scholar at the Malcolm H. Kerr Carnegie Middle East Center in Beirut, where his research centers on Yemen.
Ahmed Nagi is a nonresident scholar at the Malcolm H. Kerr Carnegie Middle East Center in Beirut, where his research centers on Yemen, religious and tribal identities, citizenship, state building, civil society, conflict dynamics, and Yemen’s relations with its neighboring countries.
Nagi is also a country coordinator on Yemen at Varieties of Democracy Institute (V-Dem), Sweden and a co-founder of Insight Source Center for Research and Consulting, Yemen. Previously, Nagi was the research manager at the Institute of Citizenship and Diversity Management at Adyan Foundation, Lebanon.
Nagi holds a Master’s degree in public governance from the University of Granada, Spain.
The ceasefire has been extended in Yemen, but all the signs are that the war may be set to continue.
The attack of January 17 will force the United Arab Emirates to make one of two choices, neither of them desirable.
Rising pressure against Lebanon from Saudi Arabia and other Gulf states may well be tied to Hezbollah’s role in Yemen.
Recent protests in Oman show that the state can no longer delay addressing unemployment through a long-term strategy.
There are several reasons for why the Houthis have no incentive to reach a peace agreement in Yemen.
As the scope of the fighting in Ma’rib intensifies, the signs of an attritional conflict without end are strengthening.
Recent moves by Saudi Arabia and the United Arab Emirates suggest a new Yemeni government may be in the making.
The Yemen conflict has affected Saudi border areas and is changing the public’s thinking in the kingdom.
On the fifth anniversary of the Saudi-led coalition’s intervention in Yemen, the message is hardly one of success.
The country’s suffering has been exacerbated by the rise of internal borders, from which militias have greatly benefited.