Ben Rhodes explained why the U.S. has "no obligation" to come to the defense of Saudi Arabia's oil sites.
Connecticut Sen. Chris Murphy ripped the kingdom's version of the journalist's death as "preposterous."
A: Yes, but also for a different reason no less important: Much the way that in the United States the path toward politics
TEHRAN, Iran -- If Gulf countries want to solve the problems plaguing the Arab world, they should work with Iran, not against it.
Barack Obama, Paul Ryan and others are protecting the kingdom for their own financial gain, Republican hopeful Alex Beinstein alleges.
My brain frantically scours for the line between the patience we have grown and groomed over these days on Umrah and the right to defend one's dignity against defamation -- not to mention an additional stand against an entire gender's general reduction into one, incapable stereotype -- but my mind quickly realizes we are way past this point.
The black silk was cold and soft. The protruding layers of thread that spelt out "Allah" in neat Arabic curls absorbed the tears and prayers sprayed at the cloth's delicate font, while still reflecting the flood of light that shone from looming construction cranes and endless spurts of cell phone flashes.
To address all of its self-created problems, the House of Saud has pursued one solution: blaming Iran. But the reality is that Saudi Arabia has overstretched itself in Yemen, Bahrain and Syria, supporting terrorist groups and totally breaking down its ties with Iran. If it continues with its traditional policies, sooner or later it will collapse.
MESSAGE TO SAUDIS However, the executions seemed mostly aimed at discouraging Saudis from jihadism after bombings and shootings
Ethics and how to keep offending content in check are a recurring issue Arab Gulf states take very seriously and that detractors say is an impingement on their personal freedom. There are ample examples of what turns off print and online content consumers.