There is a connection between the broad decline of trust and the growing faith in internet messages that confirm our biases, and this has become a global trend.
A regular survey of experts on matters relating to Middle Eastern and North African politics and security.
The United States is no longer the only big kid on the geopolitical block, but has an opportunity to lock in its role as the world’s pivotal power–still with a better hand to play than any of its rivals.
U.S. judges recently accepted an appeal that clears the way for the courts to hear claims against tax-exempt American organizations and prominent donors involved in Israeli settlements.
In the nuclear security field, the most dominant voices should not be mistaken for the most legitimate.
Unchecked security spending and endemic corruption may destabilize the Bahraini regime and imperil U.S. interests, so the United States should push it to reform.
Reducing North Korea’s nuclear weapons and ballistic missile capabilities may be necessary for permanent peace and security on the peninsula, but it is not enough.
U.S. President Donald Trump meets North Korean leader Kim Jong-un in Hanoi this week. What do Washington, Pyongyang, Beijing, and others hope to see accomplished at the summit? Three Carnegie experts weigh in.
Both Beijing and Washington are contributing to the serious decline in U.S.-China relations under way today. Any true understanding of the relationship must accurately assess what is happening in both capitals.
Donald Trump has stressed the pursuit of national interests, but in the Middle East only those of America seem to matter.