Iran Nuclear Deal
Tehran tries to put one fire out while preparing for an inferno.
The Obama-era Iran nuclear deal was flawed to its very core.
It’s time for the United States to stop being part of the problem in Yemen’s disastrous civil war, and start being part of the solution.
With their economic interests imperiled and domestic public opinion squarely behind them, EU leaders are looking into ways to save the Iran nuclear deal. However, good policy options will be few and far between, particularly for EU companies with high exposure to the US market.
President Trump has made good on his campaign promise to tear up the Iran nuclear deal.
President Erdogan campaigns on Manbij and the Iran nuclear deal nears its deadline day.
Water shortages are fueling protests in Iran, drawing a forceful response from the authorities.
As is often the case in the Middle East, third-party bilateral relationships are driving Turkey and Saudi Arabia further apart.
Trump has installed a kindred spirit at the top of the State Department. The move can be expected to reverberate throughout US foreign policy, notably in the administration’s approach to Iran.
Tensions left to simmer for most of the war are now boiling over as Israel grapples with the possibility of a long-term Iranian presence in southern Syria.