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organisation > Middle East Institute
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First peace initiatives rarely produce agreements to end conflict and Syria is not likely to be an exception.
As arguments play out about the legitimacy of a military strike, we ask where Western public opinion stands.
We ask if the crackdown on pro-Morsi protesters is the start of a longer confrontation or a violent precursor to peace.
We examine how domestic issues will work to set the tone for the new government after Tuesday's parliamentary election.
We examine the hurdles facing the UN and Arab League envoy as he admits to having no plan to end the conflict.
We discuss the feasibility and risks of enforcing a buffer zone and a no-fly zone in Syria.
As Arab Spring opposition groups enjoy popular legitimacy but lack power, they can't afford an unintelligent approach.
Despite hyperbolic talk over Iran's nuclear programme, it's unlikely the country would deploy potential nuclear weapons.
Despite the Egyptian government's crackdown on protests, the US is resuming annual military aid to the country.
We discuss why Syria's opposition has been unable to incorporate itself into a strong coalition with a united message.
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Weaving and handicrafts are being re-taught to a younger generation of Iraqi Kurds, but not without challenges.
The author argues that in the new economy, it's people, not skills or majors, that have lost value.
Colleagues of detained Al Jazeera journalists press demands for their release, 100 days after their arrest in Egypt.
Mehdi Hasan discusses online freedoms and the potential of the web with Wikipedia founder Jimmy Wales.
 
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Three years since the start of the uprising, nine million people have been displaced by fighting.
An in-depth look at Egypt's ongoing political crisis.