Separation and discrimination is a numbing fact of life for Palestinians in the West Bank.
Without taking definite steps to promote democracy in Bahrain, Britain will, to all intents and purposes, have sided with the oppressor.
Laurie Penny reports from Cairo.
Contrary to what subsequent reports would have you believe, the march wasn't a complete failure.
The editor-in-chief of the opposition <em>al-Mada</em> newspaper recalls the years of exile and how disillusionment set in after the 2003 invasion, and expresses his fears for freedom of the press.
Caroline Hawley was the BBC’s Baghdad correspondent as Saddam’s regime began to crumble. She recalls the horror of postwar Iraq — and says although the slaughter hasn’t stopped, the west is no longer watching.
The responsibility to protect remains a powerful moral imperative.
Gagging orders, media censorship and the public interest.
Saddam is gone – but at what cost?
Morsi opposes Assad regime, while lining his pockets.
What now for the rule of law in Libya?
Yair Lapid could end up as camouflage for Netanyahu’s intransigence.
Hamas say Gazans should "better know their enemy".
Social media and self-censorship
The latest election results analysed.
What role will the ‘Ulama’ – the Syrian oppositional scholars – play in a post-Assad Syria?
Did Bibi hide stolen money in his socks? Will Donald Trump bring Mid East peace? And other important questions...
On 22 January, Israelis will go to the polls. The world watches – but how much do we really know about the country that calls itself “the sole bastion of democracy” in the Middle East?
The Syrian activist disappeared in May 2011 and hasn't been seen since.
Egypt and Tunisia aren’t sliding into chaos – they are simply learning how to be democracies.
Conflict reporting has always been the most dangerous branch of journalism - but in the changing political landscape of recent years, has it become even more so?
Long live the Arab Spring - despite the murmurs about Morsi’s “pharaonic” decree in Egypt and the Syrian bloodbath, I refuse to lose faith in the people of the Arab world.
The diversity of views that has developed has been temporarily obscured by Operation Pillar of Defence.
There must be a limit, though, to how long bombs, bullets, and barbed wire can contain Gaza.
We must understand the BBC as a pre-eminent state propagandist and censor by omission, says John Pilger.
Reporting from Tel Aviv and Ramallah as the latest rash of violence began to sweep Israel, Jason Cowley finds a nation implacably set on a course of war . . . and increasingly disconnected from the world.
Phoebe Greenwood in Gaza reflects on the recent violence.
Despite the latest ceasefire, there is no way clear to peace. And there is no military solution to the Israeli-Palestinian conflict.
Bombardment to stop at 1900 GMT on 21 November, says Egyptian foreign minister.