The price of oil plummeted once before and it can do so again — if we play our cards right.
How can we convince Saudi Arabia to pump more oil when it reaps the profits of pumping less?
The radical Islamic world has unrealistic fantasies regarding an Obama administration.
Offensive comments by Bill Clinton recorded by a blogger have inspired elite journalists to attack the presumably illegitimate amateurs encroaching on their turf.
Is the debate among Islamists over violence a turning point in the War on Terror — or just another distraction?
After decades of failing to reform Arab and Muslim societies, the U.S. should focus not on exporting democracy, but on bolstering it wherever it already thrives.
Tired of political dynasties and beltway sleaziness? Then you should be worried that the Clintons still have even the smallest chance of returning to the White House.
Think America is fighting Islamists in Iraq and Afghanistan so we don't have to battle them here? Actually, we are fighting their poisonous ideology at home as well.
Self-delusion reaches new heights when clueless Westerners defend Sharia, the "moderate" Muslim Brotherhood, and "mild" Islamism.
With a culture that brainwashes kids and pushes instant solutions to longstanding disputes, is it any wonder that the Arab world seems woefully unequipped to handle real problems?
While the American project in Iraq was long mismanaged, great deeds have nonetheless been accomplished and the message of freedom still resonates among Arabs.
With oil going through the roof, Youssef Ibrahim says the Saudis must be pressured to be responsible world players and not just billion-dollar hogs.
Palestinians in Gaza are living in a dream world, says Youssef Ibrahim, and many of their Arab brothers have no time for their dead-end death cult.
The Prince Harry in Afghanistan episode, writes Youssef Ibrahim, was nothing more than "a hoax" - and the media fell for it.
A new Saudi plan to stimulate intra-country tourism involves the promotion of harems, notes Youssef Ibrahim. No wonder even Saudi citizens are laughing at their government.
There is something deeply satisfying about the flawlessly executed assassination of Islamofascist terror master Imad Mughniyeh, writes Youssef Ibrahim. "Sometimes a single bullet, or mini-bomb, blazes a path to clarity."
In the "moderate" Muslim regime of Saudi Arabia, a married businesswoman was recently dragged out of Starbucks by police and thrown in jail for the crime of meeting there with a male employee. Youssef Ibrahim writes that Saudi Arabia's true friends know that the "entire edifice of 7th-century draconian sharia laws, along with the religious enablers in the government and the mosques, must go" if the country is to move forward.