Syrian refugees in Lebanon are increasingly being manipulated to satisfy geopolitical agendas.
Is the country’s sectarian power-sharing system really as bad as they say it is?
France’s president has just won a parliamentary majority, so how might he approach the Middle East?
Journalist Ali Hashem discusses why Iran aims to secure control over the Syrian-Iraqi border.
In an interview, Raphaël Lefèvre discusses the transformation of Lebanon’s Salafis.
Why Local Agreements Are Not the Solution for Ensuring Syrian Refugee Repatriation.
In an interview, Sergio Jalil discusses the Lebanese diaspora in Latin America and how Lebanon can benefit from it.
In a podcast, Carnegie Middle East scholars discuss a new report on the state of the Arab world.
Carnegie Middle East announces the release of a major new report on the state of the Arab world.
In an interview, renowned photographer Don McCullin looks back on his career and memories from the Middle East.
In an interview, academic and activist Ziad Majed examines the destructive dynamics across the Middle East.
In an interview, Detlev Mehlis reflects on international justice and his own experience as head of the Hariri assassination investigation.
Lebanon is about to get a new president, but don’t expect much.
A video posted by a politician in Lebanon tells us much about the country’s presidential campaign.
Thirty-four years after Bashir Gemayel’s assassination, what remains is a man athwart Lebanon’s history.
In an interview, Walid Joumblatt asks for more U.S. involvement in the Middle East and believes Bashar al-Assad will remain in power.
How might Lebanon’s municipal elections affect parliamentary elections next year?
The newly-elected leader of Lebanon’s Jamaa al-Islamiya faces the uphill task of reforming the party and injecting new blood into its veins.
Individuals and civil society organizations are stepping in to ensure access to education for Syrian children and save them from becoming a lost generation.
Ostensibly about Lebanon’s garbage crisis, the Beirut protests represent a rejection of Lebanon’s sectarianism, political elite, and its lack of a civil state.