See more in Egypt
See more in Egypt
Essam El-Errian explains the demands of the Muslim Brotherhood.
Ken Stier explains Egypt's relationship with its military.
Hugh Miles explains, "the inside story of Egypt's TV wars and how Saudi Arabia could be next."
Abdel Moneim Abou el-Fotouh explains the positioning of Egypt's Muslim Brotherhood.
Columnist Barbara Kay writes on the historical dilemma of Obama's Carter-esque politics.
High food prices, lack of jobs, and widespread corruption are as rampant in Pakistan as they are in Egypt. Analysts warn against a return to military rule in search of stability and recommend greater economic reforms.
In this New York Times Op-Ed, Thomas L. Friedman explains that the revolt in Tahrir Square is simply about people fed up with being left behind in a world where they can see how far others have vaulted ahead.
As Egypt's opposition movement urges new protests, the Egyptian army has emerged as a key player in questions about a replacement government for President Mubarak, says expert Bruce K. Rutherford.
In this New York Times Op-Ed, Ross Douthat examines President Obama's handling of the Egyptian revolution and determines what it reveals about his foreign policy instincts.
In a Der Spiegel interview, Egyptian opposition leader Mohamed ElBaradei explains why President Hosni Mubarak should leave Egypt as soon as possible, how Israel should view the popular revolts across the Arab world and how he could go from being an "agent of change" to Egypt's next president.
Steven Simon discusses whether changes like those occuring to the bilateral relationship between the United States and Egypt will take place in the rest of the Middle East.
Elliott Abrams says that the events in Egypt should refocus U.S. policy toward backing freedom and protecting democracy in the Middle East.
Stephen Sestanovich discusses what the situation in Egypt means for the future of U.S. foreign policy.
Leslie H. Gelb argues that the United States must be more consistent in its stance toward the uprisings in Egypt.
Writing for The New Republic, David Rieff argues that the United States avoided a quid pro quo that would have moved Cairo toward democracy, and is now paying the price for that decision.
Jonathan Pearl says that in the wake of the uprisings in the Middle East the United States must not neglect the issue of nuclear nonproliferation.
The Arab world is watching warily as protests in Yemen, Jordan, Algeria, and Syria add to regional unrest. All are rooted in concern over economic mismanagement and repression, but any new cast of leaders would face steep challenges.
In this Washington Post Op-Ed, Larry Diamond argues that fragile democracies become stable when people who once had no use for democracy embrace it. Diamond then details five steps Egyptians must take to ensure democracy flourishes in Egypt.
Senior Fellow Ed Husain discusses Egypt's largest Islamist organization, and how it may be more willing to engage in diplomacy than al-Qaeda.
The author examines Pakistan's complex role in U.S. foreign policy and advocates for a two-pronged approach that works to quarantine threats while integrating Pakistan into the broader U.S. agenda in Asia.
The authors assess the political, security, and economic challenges facing U.S. policymakers in Afghanistan and evaluate a range of policy options.
Special operations play a critical role in how the United States confronts irregular threats, but to have long-term strategic impact, the author argues, numerous shortfalls must be addressed.
This clear and authoritative book presents a sweeping account of China's global resource quest and the unrivaled expansion of its economy. More
The story of the tragic and often tormented relationship between the United States and Pakistan, and a call to prepare for the worst, aim for the best, and avoid past mistakes. More
An authoritative and accessible look at what countries must do to build durable and prosperous democracies—and what the United States and others can do to help. More