In an interview, Stéphane Lacroix talks about his recent Carnegie paper on Egypt’s Hizb al-Nour
Egypt’s generals have constantly employed repressive tools to instill fear among the population in order to stifle free expression and peaceful opposition.
The violence sweeping across the Arab world isn't a consequence of the Arab Spring, but of decades of dictatorship.
The United States is probably not going the way of Egypt, despite some similarities.
The new US president needs to shift American policy towards the Middle East from a predominantly security perspective focused on the fight against ISIS to one that engages with larger socioeconomic triggers for instability.
The Middle East may be a place where Donald Trump’s policies have the least impact.
The ruling establishment claims to defend the people even as its actions target the people.
On the eve of the U.S. election, Carnegie’s Maha Yahya explains what it may mean for the region.
Egypt’s Supreme Constitutional Court is preparing for a series of sensitive cases.
Hizb al-Nour is not an Islamist party, at least in its current form; for Salafis, politics is just a means to an end—a way to protect and reinforce their religious movement.