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Hussein Haridy 's Articles
Three major strategic shifts in the regional landscape could redraw the map of the Middle East

US President Joe Biden’s first press conference since he entered office marked a sharp contrast with the presidential press conferences of the last four years

What is the Indo-Pacific connection?

Taking stock of the Pope’s visit to Iraq

Discussing the latest on the Middle Eastern front

Arguing for a multiplicity of viewpoints


What is the immediate future of the Middle East in the light of the Biden presidency

'It goes without saying that the United States cannot afford to alienate its main strategic allies and partners in the Middle East and the Gulf without endangering its alliance system in the region'

The Arab Spring: Was it a revolution or a popular uprising? Was it a spontaneous movement of the people or a foreign-led conspiracy? Who were the instigators and who were the beneficiaries?

What might the Middle East expect of Joe Biden, asks Hussein Haridy

What, asks Hussein Haridy, does resuming diplomatic relations with Qatar mean?

The new Biden administration in the US should work with all the parties concerned in the Middle East to push for a negotiated solution to the Palestinian-Israeli conflict based on the 2003 roadmap

The history of Egypt’s foreign policy over the last 10 years has reflected the political changes that have taken place in the country

Will the Biden administration return to the two-state solution to the Israeli-Palestinian conflict

Joe Biden appears set to usher in a return to traditional US foreign policy baselines on democracy and rights. How will this impact the Middle East

With Gulf normalisation with Israel, a new strategic landscape is emerging in the region, one from which Egypt would do well to remain independent

While strategic considerations have mostly transcended personal connections between US and Egyptian leaders, there have been times when the latter have been decisive

The world has welcomed President-elect Biden, in the hope that US moral authority, so tarnished under Trump, will again be restored

France alone cannot fight Islamist radicalism. It needs the help of all European countries and those beyond, including Egypt, also fighting the same extremism

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