Said reflects on being caught between two worlds and negotiating Arab identity in America, which she writes about in her memoir.
The longtime diplomat and president of the nonpartisan Council on Foreign Relations think tank assesses the situation in Syria.
The ambassador weighs in on the situation in Egypt and its impact on U.S. policy in the Middle East.
The Atlantic‘s Washington editor-at-large assesses the U.S. position on the civil war in Syria.
One of few women of color to break through the ranks as a major motion picture director, Nair describes her new film, which tackles issues of nationalism and identity in a post-9-11 world.
On the eve of President Obama’s first trip to Israel, the former U.S. ambassador to that country assesses the stakes.
The director of the Institute for Policy Studies’ New Internationalism Project assesses the impact of foreign policy on the presidential campaign.
The award-winning novelist recounts his experience in hiding due to a death threat, as detailed in his memoir, Joseph Anton.
The decorated military veteran and author of The Long Walk reflects on how his thought processes have changed as a result of his battlefield experiences in Iraq.
The Washington Post associate editor weighs in on the war in Afghanistan—which he writes about in his new text, Little America, and whether the U.S. should continue to fund it.