It feels like a revolution is happening in the Middle East.
The signing of the Abraham Accords and the reframing of the Arab-Israeli conflict as a localized dispute between Israelis and Palestinians has shattered a policy paralysis and a cycle of failed mediation and negotiations that has lasted for a century.
The foundation for Israel's new friendships are being built.
Sudan has joined the United Arab Emirates and Bahrain in establishing diplomatic ties with Israel under deals overseen by President Donald Trump.
Sudan—on the State Sponsors of Terrorism list since 1993—has reached a deal with Trump to pay compensation to terror victims.
Sudan is among those touted as next in line for a normalization deal with Israel, following the UAE accord agreed last month.
FGM is notoriously difficult to prosecute, with a culture of fear and secrecy protecting perpetrators and failing their victims.
After nearly three decades, the U.S. is considering removing Sudan from its list of terrorist sponsor states after a change in government.
After eight months of protests and government turmoil, military and opposition leaders attended a signing ceremony on Saturday.
Behind the outpouring of jubilation and relief, the scene seems set for a possible standoff between the military and protesters.
Algerian President Abdelaziz Bouteflika's decision to resign early came weeks after Kazakh President Nursultan Nazarbayev ended his own decades-long reign, but many other leaders seem set to stay.
"While we welcome this victory, it cannot distract from the urgency and need for robust legislative reform that provides permanent solutions for all Temporary Protected Status holders," said José Palma, spokesperson for the National TPS Alliance.
The countries that spend the most on their armies, in proportion to their means.
Previous agreements have failed to bring permanent peace in the world's youngest country.
The long list includes a Haitian immigrant who has helped save infants from a deadly disease.
People can now apply for citizenship in the Kingdom of Dixit.
Omar al-Bashir's regime dropped off Trump's revised travel ban, but the Sudanese president wants more.
A 25-year public health survey shows how conflicts in the Middle East and beyond have led to a surge in violence, self-harm and mental illness.
The African country's ties to Pyongyang could be holding up the removal of sanctions after 20 years.
The 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals cited a June 5 Trump tweet in its decision.
The Sudanese president is due to attend a summit in Saudi Arabia with Trump, and human rights advocates want the U.S. leader to speak up.
The White House is appealing orders blocking its travel ban. For a Sudanese airport worker in Minnesota, the result will be life-changing.