The Justice and Development Party (AKP) in Turkey warrants serious analysis and attention, not misguided generalizations.
In the Middle East and elsewhere, we do not have the luxury of choosing our allies like dessert, based on our inclinations or whether we happen always to like what they say. The Muslim Brotherhood merits our attention.
A panel of experts speaking at The Nixon Center agreed: The United States must invest in Ukraine’s political process, not individual leaders, during the present crisis.
Examining the Muslim Brotherhood objectively and in light of its relationship with other currents is a necessary first step in facing up to our challenges in the Middle East.
The essentially non-violent Brotherhood is too diverse—and its organizational boundaries are too poorly defined—to dismiss it as a breeding ground for Islamist terror.
While Paris still simmers with immigrant rage, most analysis converges upon the same couple of factors, overlooking the prime French policy error.
If anything, European-Muslim integration has become more important since Jyllands-Posten culture editor Flemming Rose published the infamous Danish Muhammad cartoons.
Since the 9/11 attacks, the White House has controlled the narrative of American politics. It is up for grabs for the first time since.
People lament the absence of Muslims who can punch holes in the radicals' arguments, but unfortunately we won't get to hear this one.