67 captures
21 Apr 2011 - 12 Sep 2015
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July 5, 2012
REGIONS
AFRICA
Negotiating Peace in Sudan
Princeton N. Lyman
An American perspective Read More
Opportunity to End Al-Bashir Rule in Sudan?
Hamid Eltgani Ali
A promising African country is decimated by wars, violence, and lack of individual liberties. President Omar Al-Bashir, who elected himself multiple times through fraudulent and farcical elections, has ruled the country with an iron fist and explosive violence for more than two decades. But the county is revolting, from its peripheries. Read More
Governing a World with HIV and AIDS
Alex de Waal
The pandemic is not out of the danger zone, but apocalyptic predictions about the collapse of armies, state crises, and a vicious interaction between HIV/AIDS and violent conflict -- especially in Africa -- have not come to pass. Careful analysis gives far less cause for pessimism than many imagined would be possible even half a decade ago.Read More
The Climate Change Challenge
Mostafa K. Tolba
The results of the United Nations Climate Change Conference in Cancun proved once again that nations are not serious about addressing the danger posed by global warming. Non-stop consultations between developed and developing countries must achieve tangible and effective compromises before the follow-up conference in Durban in November.Read More
Nelson Mandela’s Legacy
John Carlin
What the world must learn from one of our greatest leaders Read More
Polokwane and Beyond: The Struggle for Wealth and Power in the new South Africa
Nicholas Borain
After Apartheid: Reinventing South Africa? Edited by Ian Shapiro and Kahreen Tebeau. University of Virginia Press, 2011. 368 pp.Read More
The Cairo Review Interview: South Africa’s Clout
Scott MacLeod
President Jacob Zuma presides over a country that after decades of international isolation under white minority rule is taking an increasing role in African and global affairs. Read More
An Emerging New World Order
Pravin Gordhan
How the rise of developing economies–exemplified by BRICS– is changing the old way of doing business Read More
How to Fix U.S.-Pakistan Relations
Ty McCormick
U.S. relations with Pakistan have been on the rocks since Navy SEALs buzzed into Abbottabad unannounced in a pair of modified MH-60 helicopters and took out Osama bin Laden. The move, which 68 percent of Pakistanis viewed as a “severe” compromise of their country’s sovereignty, according to a Gallup poll, prompted the humiliated Pakistani military to expel U.S. military trainers from the country and refuse visas to other American personnelRead More
Africa, Famine and Solutions
Madeline B. Welsh
In the quest for solutions, here’s a deceptively simple idea: provide Africans with better business education.Read More
Why SCAF Must Go
Rania Al Malky
The massacre committed in Port Said on Wednesday night when thousands of fans of the home team Al-Masry, which had secured a rare 3-1 victory over Al-Ahly, stormed the pitch and launched a deadly attack on Ahly fans in the bleachers, was no spur-of-the-moment act of mob behavior. It was a carefully premeditated counter-revolutionary plot to sow sedition and set Egyptians against each other to eventually justify the continued presence in power of the Supreme Council of the Armed Forces (SCAF).Read More
The Diligence and Humility of Anthony Shadid
Rami G. Khouri
When special people depart this world for another, as New York Times correspondent Anthony Shadid did earlier this week, those of us who are left behind feel like a rowboat bobbing in the rolling waves of a large luxury yacht or ocean liner that has left us in its wake. We are slightly disoriented, momentarily losing our balance and direction, focused only on regaining equilibrium, and later anchorage, in a suddenly turbulent and frightening world. Acids that are only occasionally activated for special assignments go to work in the pit of our stomach. They generate sadness at the passing of his life, fear because we have been alerted to the fragility of our own lives, and also small jolts of confidence and hope -- because his life and death remind us that our world was, and remains, full of gifted people like him. Read More
In the Name of God
Rania Al Malky
The future of Egypt is on the brink of an Islamist abyss. The Freedom and Justice Party’s tattered poker-faced mask has finally fallen, revealing the bloody fangs of a power hungry vampire, intent on destroying anything that stands between it and its evil, Quran-wielding project to turn Egypt into medieval Afghanistan.Read More
Science Under Siege
Matthew Harsh
Political unrest after a disputed presidential election in Kenya left some eleven hundred people dead and three hundred thousand other homeless. But the turmoil also inflicted damage on the country’s knowledge system—the universities and research institutes that generate economic progress and are a key to strengthening democracy against ethnic-based politics.Read More
The Tahrir Forum
Egypt’s Democratic Triumph
Scott MacLeod
Essay
Energy Justice
Clark A. Miller
Essay
Science Under Siege
Matthew Harsh
Turkey’s Zero Problems with Neighbors Policy 2.0
Nuh Yilmaz
Democracy is Inevitable
Jimmy Carter

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