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by: Carnegie Endowment 2006-3-16

During the last decade, Islamist movements have established themselves as major political players in the Middle East. Together with the governments, Islamist movements, moderate as well as radical, will determine how the politics of the region unfold in the foreseeable future. They have shown the ability not only to craft messages with widespread popular appeal but also, and most importantl..

by: Carnegie Endowment 2006-4-1

This topic was also discussed with Amr Hamzawy and Scott Carpenter on Al Jazeera on March 27. 

Amr Hamzawy, Senior Associate, Carnegie Endowment for International Peace
Nathan Brown, Senior Associate, Carnegie Endowment for International Peace

Scott Carpenter, Deputy Assistant Secretary, Bureau of Near E..

by: Carnegie Endowment 2006-4-21

Interview with Dr. Badr Al Nashi, president of the Islamic Constitutional Movement (ICM)

How has participation in Kuwaiti governments since the 1990s affected the ICM?

Cabinet formation is different in Kuwait than in democratic countries, where the cabinet is usually composed of members of the parliamentary majority...

by: Carnegie Endowment 2006-11-5
by: Carnegie Endowment 2007-5-19

Arab political parties and movements have been the subject of a wide range of publications in English and Arabic in recent years, for example:

  • The state of political parties at the moment of independence—not Islam, class structures, levels of development, or international factors—was key in pushing Turkey toward democracy but Arab states toward authoritarianism,..

by: Carnegie Endowment 2007-5-19
The status of political parties varies significantly across the Arab region. Algeria, Iraq, Jordan, Lebanon, Morocco, Palestine, and Yemen allow political parties—including Islamists (parties whose main goal is the establishment of an Islamic state or the implementation of sharia)—to compete in elections. In Morocco, however, the government blocks some parties, such as the Justice and Charity Asso..