Having Tea with Hezbollah’s No. 2
The militant group’s second-in-command says that intervention in Syria was worth the increasing costs, human and political.By Robin WrightDecember 13, 2016
Thomas Sutherland, the Magnanimous Hostage
A professor at American University in Beirut, he was taken captive by Hezbollah in 1985, and was held for six years.By Robin WrightJuly 25, 2016
The Demise of Hezbollah’s Untraceable Ghost
Mustafa Badreddine, one of the architects of Islamic terrorism, masterminded one of the longest-running sprees of violence in the Middle East.By Robin WrightMay 13, 2016
Hezbollah, Israel, and a Fragmenting Middle East
On Wednesday, it looked like an old battle in Lebanon and Israel might be reignited.By Rania AbouzeidJanuary 29, 2015
Another Siege: Israel’s War on the P.L.O.
The war in Gaza offers numerous parallels to the bombardment of Beirut in 1982.By Robin WrightAugust 2, 2014
The Shadow Commander
Qassem Suleimani is the Iranian operative who has been reshaping the Middle East. Now he’s directing Assad’s war in Syria.
Hezbollah Widens the Syrian War
The Thin Red Line
Inside the White House debate over Syria.
If the Assad regime falls, can Hezbollah survive?
A Glimpse Inside Hezbollah
© 2018 Condé Nast. All rights reserved. Use of and/or registration on any portion of this site constitutes acceptance of our User Agreement
(updated 5/25/18). Your California Privacy Rights
. The material on this site may not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted, cached or otherwise used, except with the prior written permission of Condé Nast. The New Yorker
may earn a portion of sales from products and services that are purchased through links on our site as part of our affiliate partnerships with retailers. Ad Choices