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  • 07/13/2011 - 18:04
    Elias Harfoush

    There is no doubt that President Bashar al-Assad wants to convince the Syrians he is adopting a unique experience. It is an attempt to change the regime from within, based on the orders of the head of the regime himself. This is due to the fact that what is being talked about – if what we are hearing is the actual inclination – is not just a mere “reform” of the regime.

  • 07/12/2011 - 17:15
    Husam Itani

    There are many observations that can be made with regard to the two days of meetings held in the Syrian capital, highlighted by the consultative sessions on forming a body to hold national dialogue.

  • Morocco: The Parties and the New Constitution
    07/12/2011 - 17:15
    Mohammed al-Ashab

    The ongoing debate in Morocco concerning the time of the upcoming legislative deadlines cannot be separated from the political reality that was imposed through the passing of a new constitution with broad jurisdictions. The ball has now moved to the field of the political partners that will have to deal with the current developments with a mentality that is akin to the practice of self criticism, i.e. the uncovering of the weaknesses and strengths in the partisan experience.

  • 07/12/2011 - 17:15
    Jihad el-Khazen

    The worrisome news from Egypt prompts me, like it prompted al-Mutannabi before me, to seek shelter for my hopes for Egypt in lies. Then I found news in the last possible place where I would normally expect to find good news.

    Will the reader believe that the worst five countries in terms of the treatment of women do not include a single Arab country, with the exception of Somalia (which is barely a country anyway)?

  • 07/11/2011 - 17:15
    Jameel Theyabi

    A verbal duel and Lebanese parliamentary conflict is what Hezbollah implicated Najib Mikati in, through his premiership of a government which will encounter a major predicament when facing the decisions of the international tribunal. An Arab country split between two Sudans (North and South) may witness additional divisions and secessions in the coming days due to the policies of Al-Bashir’s government.

  • 07/11/2011 - 15:29
    Jihad el-Khazen

    Just like "Believe it or Not," America's Republican Party is now calling for a withdrawal from Afghanistan and describes the foreign wars of the United States as "Obama's wars." Members of the party attack the president for the deteriorating US economy and hold him responsible, as they talk about "Obama's economy." Some of them even opposed the partial withdrawal that Barack Obama announced recently, as a prelude to a complete pull-out by 2014.

  • 07/11/2011 - 15:28
    Ghassan Charbel

    I liked President Omar Hassan Bashir. His participation in the Juba celebrations is historic. It is no simple matter for a President to say goodbye to a third of his country, even if it is a peninsula; and to say goodbye to millions of its inhabitants, even if he consoles himself with the thought that the rest are more serene. It is not simple either for him to see Sudan’s flag come down, and be replaced by the flag of South Sudan. Bashir’s words during the celebration were pleasant and transparent.

  • 07/11/2011 - 15:28
    Mohammad Salah

    It came as no surprise for the speech given by Egyptian Prime Minister Doctor Essam Sharaf on Saturday evening to be met with fierce objections, reaching the extent of demanding his resignation, “as punishment” for what has been considered to be betraying or letting down the public of the Revolution who brought him to the seat of Prime Minister, not just because the contents of the speech did not live up to the ambitions of those who objected, but also because it has shown the size of the gap separating the crowds of Egyptians in Tahrir Square and other squares from what the man can off

  • 07/11/2011 - 15:28
    George Semaan

    On Friday, Egypt entered the second stage of the “revolution.” It entered a new round that is open to a corrective or beautifying action or to additional anarchy and concealed conflicts between all the actors. As for the slogan of the “youth” during this stage, it is that the revolution did not achieve its goals in full, which consequently means that the action should not stop and that there must be a resumption of the policy of permanent and ongoing pressures.

  • 07/10/2011 - 20:37
    Jihad el-Khazen

    I continue today with suggestions that I already started yesterday with King Abdullah bin Abdulaziz.

    I propose to every Arab leader that he work for his people, and not wait for the people to work for him. Leaders are the servants of the people, and not vice versa. Thus, the Arab leader must not be tyrannical or arrogant, nor must he take pride in his erroneous ways, only to regret that when it is too late.