President Ali Abdullah Saleh has played up the threat of al-Qaeda in Yemen to receive military aid f
Fox and Hague slapped down by the generals after suggesting that Gaddafi could be personally targete
The <em>New Statesman</em> publishes the most powerful images from the protests and subsequent polic
Government forces kill 30 and wound dozens after launching attack on anti-government protesters.
Despite nearly two months of protests, King Abdullah’s regime is clinging to the promise, but not ye
The <em>Economist</em> has updated its index of unrest in the Arab world to include internet connect
Binyamin Netanyahu’s proposals are likely to be nothing more than a rehash of approaches that have f
In East Jerusalem, vigilantes prowl, hunting for Jewish girls who consort with Arab men. Slavoj Žiže
Uprisings elsewhere in the region shouldn't blind us from the upheaval in Beirut.
From inside Libya
Ruling elites and religious reactionaries haven’t yet grasped that the restless young in the Middle
A multilateral fund should be deployed to support economic development and civil society.
Qatar and the United Arab Emirates may not be facing mass uprisings, but they are still feeling pres
Cameron's support for reform was undermined by his defence of arms sales.
The people of Egypt, Tunisia, Bahrain, Algeria, Yemen, Jordan and Libya are rising up not only against their leaders, but also western economic tyranny.
"In short, reform – not repression – is the only way to maintain stability."
A collection of the best writing and reporting on Libya.
Oil price reaches 2 and a half year high, as European companies evacuate expatriate staff from Libya
On 19 November 1977, Egypt's then president, Anwar al-Sadat, became the first Arab leader to set foot on Israeli soil.
We must ignore the siren calls of fence-sitting cynics and forge a foreign policy based on our value
The uprisings in Egypt and Tunisia show that Islam is now less potent politically, even as its socia
Egyptian president leaves Cairo * Armed forces handed power.
The uprisings in the Middle East are both momentous and revolutionary. It’s time for the west to acc
The Muslim Brotherhood is playing the long game.
Lana Asfour reports from Tunis, the city where it all began.
Western leaders should be quaking in their boots.
If Mubarak’s security apparatus tightens its grip on power, Egypt will turn into a North Korean-styl