Biden approved airstrikes on Iranian-backed Iraqi militia fighters in Syria in retaliation for a rocket attack on American troops in Iraqi Kurdistan.
The U.S. can further honor the memories of Slim, al-Hashemi, Khashoggi and countless unknown activists by naming their murderers and holding them accountable.
A rare winter storm blanketed swathes of the Middle East, from Saudi Arabia to Syria and Libya to Lebanon, in snow.
The escalation is background music intended to produce the right mood of American trepidation.
We should encourage investment in the growing Arab-Israeli alliance.
The case against Israel is but a symptom of the politicization of yet another international institution serving to empower the culture of impunity in regimes where there is no means for justice.
The U.S. armed drone program often relies on imprecise intelligence to take strikes far from traditional battlefields.
Along with China and Russia, Saudi Arabia has an appalling human rights record and to deny this does Paul Casey no credit.
The Biden administration needs to establish with Moscow early on that the U.S. will not allow Russia to exploit the principle of state sovereignty to override international humanitarian law and put millions of Syrians and regional stability at further risk.
To put the national interest first, Biden should craft a new approach to Iran that has as its defining strength bipartisan consensus.
Drones in the hands of terror groups like Hezbollah or Hamas, or other Iranian-backed groups like the Houthis, can spread havoc.
We must use the recent successes of the Abraham Accord to move forward and further strengthen regional peace, stability and security.
All the talk of elections and power struggles also shows the primary flaw in the Palestinian national project itself.
The interfaith initiative aims to strengthen the bonds between young people in the region, build greater trust and promote a real, warm and enduring peace.
While on the campaign trail, President Joe Biden has made clear that he would like to renegotiate the JCPOA, the Iranian nuclear deal of 2015.
A lot does change when America changes administrations, but its fundamental interests remain the same. Both our friends and our adversaries should understand that.
The U.S. is no longer a beacon of peace and hope it perceives itself to be, especially with ongoing racial and income inequality, as well as rising white supremacy movements.
Tunisia has been mired in political and economic crises since its 2011 uprising, dubbed the "Jasmine Revolution."
Biden should maintain and strengthen the broad U.S.-Israel diplomatic, military and intelligence relationship.
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