When it comes to its friends, the United States is fickle.
Even if U.S. Middle East strategy doesn’t undergo significant changes with the arrival of a new president, the shadow of Barack Obama’s foreign policy failures will hang over the new boss of the Oval Office.
The unipolar world, in which one country makes decisions for everyone, will inevitably plunge into increasing chaos. Not because U.S. leadership is made up of some kind of particularly bad people. They’re just ordinary people.
Russian military intervention has impacted the hunt for remnants of terrorist organizations in Syria and has attacked Syrian infrastructure. The facts on the ground collide with the supposed axis formed by the United States, which claims victories and progress there and in Iraq.
After the Russian military [Read more]
The problem here is America, who is taking advantage of them all collectively in order to serve Israel.
World politics has nipped Iran’s blossoming tourism industry in the bud. Barely had Iran’s traditionally strong tourism industry begun to reap the rewards of the 11th government’s relatively logical decisions, when once again, the doors began to close on tourism in Iran because of politics on the other side of [Read more]
Do you enter into good relations with a chicken or a pig you’re going to butcher for a feast? Do you need a good relationship?
In a speech to the nation, Barack Obama called on citizens to not place Muslims under general suspicion — and ruled out a deployment of ground troops against the Islamic State.
He did not appease his critics, who accuse him of timidity, with the speech. However, as he stepped up to the podium in the White House on [Read more]
The region’s problems, including Syria, are to be solved by regional actors. But under American leadership? Obama will not succeed.