The Turkish state is deploying the word "terrorist" to mask its brutal repression of the Kurds.
Belén Fernández is the author of The Imperial Messenger: Thomas Friedman at Work, Marytrs Never Die: Travels through South Lebanon, and, most recently, Exile: Rejecting America and Finding the World. She is a contributing editor at Jacobin.
In his latest column, Thomas Friedman reaches new heights of belligerence — and idiocy.
Israel is beating Iran and Hezbollah hands down on the "bad activities" front.
Israeli state propaganda has found a home in the paper of record.
Israel's conduct in the aftermath of the Nepal earthquake has revealed much about the country's values.
The Central Intelligence Agency tortured captives by playing everything from Marilyn Manson to songs from Sesame Street.
There are few things more disordered in the world than a Thomas Friedman column.
Israeli society has ensured that stray cats in Tel Aviv don’t go hungry — while making sure the people of the Gaza Strip do.
‘Bomb Shelter Selfies’ and other Israeli human interest stories mask the one-sided nature of violence in the region.
Human Rights Watch’s edicts and positions have often been suspiciously in line with US policy.
Violence has long been a part of the Lebanese landscape.
Spain's Marinaleda may not quite be a utopia, but it beats “reality” hands-down.
Friedman fires more volleys of cliche into the densely packed prejudices of his readers.
The protests in Turkey are, quite simply, an assertion of humanity in the face of inhumanity.
The Muslim community has been continuously reminded by the media since 9/11 that the primary duty of an acceptable Muslim is to continuously condemn the behavior of a tiny minority of coreligionists.
In a society ravaged by crime, radical "law-and-order" forces end up being at the root of the problem.