The Arab uprisings of 2019 are stages in a political struggle that is likely to continue.
The military reflects a society divided by sectarianism, with all the paradoxes that entails.
Lebanese protestors seek change in established syndicates while creating new ones not controlled by politicians.
In an interview, former minister Nasser al-Saidi explains why Lebanon’s financial revival will be a massive undertaking.
A regular survey of experts on matters relating to Middle Eastern and North African politics and security.
A new wave of Arab uprisings suggests that the authoritarian bargain of the past may be collapsing.
When clashes broke out in Beirut, Lebanon, between youths from a predominantly Christian neighborhood and an adjacent Shia Muslim neighborhood, many worried the country's anti-government protests would turn sectarian. So, women came out from both sides of the old divide to say never again.
By trying to preserve a corrupt political order, the pro-Iranian party is now identified with it.
As protests continue in Lebanon, the armed forces must perfect new measures to respond to their accusers.
The Lebanese want to take the reins of their own future, but does the political elite get it?