On the beheading of Christians
How many more martyrs will ISIS create as it seeks to extend the caliphate?
Egyptian Christians cautiously optimistic
Under the new military-backed president, they may be allowed to build churches.
They’re killing Christians
| 24 September 2013 | SHEILA REPORTS |
What is the ‘international community’ doing about it?
U.S. ignoring violence against Mideast Christians?
| 17 September 2013 | SHEILA REPORTS |
The administration has been, for a long time.
Egypt’s generals have done what German generals should have done in 1933
The Obama administration is blinkered and naïve about the radical aims of the Muslim Brotherhood.
“I am worried about the future,” says Egyptian analyst
Egypt cannot survive without political reconciliation, but the possibility of this is looking increasingly remote.
Egypt on the brink
Has democracy been saved from a democratically-elected government? No one knows, says an Egyptian analyst.
Egyptian Government No Longer Telling People How Many Children to Have: Cue Hissing
| 29 May 2013 | FAMILY EDGE |
The NYTimes is concerned that the Egyptian government is no longer talking about family planning and population control.
Indifference to the fate of Middle East Christians has ancient roots
The Western media is using an centuries-old playbook in its treatment of Iraqi, Syrian and Egyptian Christians.
Will Egypt become a totalitarian state?
The Muslim Brotherhood wants to control all aspects of the state and personal life after consolidating its power.
Why the West got Egypt wrong
In both Egypt and Syria the hopes of the Arab Spring have faded, with the ideals of Western liberals coming a distant third.
Democracy in peril: Egypt’s handling of Coptic unrest
Formerly the heroes of Tahrir Square, the military are now being viewed differently.
Egypt’s forgotten Copts
Coptic Christians have been in Egypt for 2,000 years. Why is the Western media ignoring the peril they face?
Egypt’s Muslim Brotherhood is not a benevolent society
| 21 February 2011 | FEATURES |
Its links with radical Islamists and a history of supporting terror make Egypt’s largest opposition group a danger for peace in the Middle East.
An Arabian 1989?
Despite notable parallels to the fall of the iron Curtain, the path ahead for today's popular movements in the Middle East is more uncertain.
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