America in the middle between Israel, Turkey, Egypt and Palestine
15:34, 17 September 2011 Saturday
Good friends of Israel will support them in the endeavour.
Turkey will rely on these sources of new power to play its growing regional role, which might be the most striking development of the Arab Spring.
Turkish Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan's arrival in Egypt on Monday heightens tensions over the Israeli Embassy burning and hints at a united front among Israel's estranged Muslim partners.
In Turkey, secularism and legal pluralism within a pluralist political enviroment is possible.
It seems that a few of the Tea Party's representatives in the midterm elections concluded that voters would like their favorite drink brewed with very hot anti-Muslim spices.
Israeli psy-ops typically serve multiple purposes. Wikileaks is no exception.
We must improve US religious literacy. Most Americans are broadly religiously illiterate, as religion has too often become an excuse for discrimination, bigotry and hate crimes, say writers.
Obama now has two options in terms of domestic strategy.
This year's meeting of top US and Turkish government, military and business figures was the tensest in years.
In case the Goyim cannot find a purpose in their life, Israeli senior Sephardi Rabbi Ovadia Yosef is there to help them out.
Gilad Atzmon analyses the speech of Lieberman at UN General Assembly.
Sometime during September, an unknown number of China's People's Liberation Army Air Force Russian-built Su-27 and Mig-29 fighters landed at the huge Konya airbase in Turkey's central Anatolia region.
Yet Japan and Turkey have never been just ordinary nations.
The neocon plan to transform the Middle East and Central Asia into a pliant client of the US empire and its only-democracy-in-the-Middle-East is now facing a very different playing field
There is no question that the United States has a relationship with Israel that has no parallel in modern history.
British cabinet promised to support "the establishment in Palestine of a national home for the Jewish people." But the views and motives of the politicians were hardly simple, let alone pure.
Jeff Gates asks when the next mass murder will be, nuclear or conventional one?
Over the past eight years, Erdogan has reminded Arabs that despite a very rough history, Turkish influence, and the Ottoman legacy as a whole, is not as bad as Arab history has labeled it.
If you want to figure out a way forward for Afghanistan, fake history is not the place to start.
What it all boils down to is the elite's fear of any widespread critical discussion of the capitalist system and its American forms.