Salih Abdullah was tired of racism and Islamophobia. So like many other African American Muslims, he gave the kingdom a chance.
Forget about global climate change controls; count on a larger Army, even more nuclear weapons and more missile defenses
A US congressional vote to allow the relatives of 9/11 victims to sue the Saudi Arabian government over alleged connections to the attacks could open the US up to retaliatory cases, according one legal expert.
Despite scars from the tragedy, the faithful have returned to Saudi Arabia for another pilgrimage.
Iran and Saudi Arabia have upped the ante in their war of words. Both are now denouncing the other's Islamic legitimacy. The two Persian Gulf powers are already locked in numerous proxy conflicts across the region. The US is not happy about the mess.
The Pentagon’s stockpile of air-to-ground munitions has suffered an unexpected dip — and it may take a long time to restore it.
People in Yemen are exhausted by a year of war. But the prospect of an April 10 ceasefire is inspiring less optimism, and more cynicism. There have been many ceasefires since March 26, 2015, but few real pauses in the fighting, which has taken more than 3,000 civilian lives.
The answer from the Massachusetts senator did little to mollify a doctoral student at Harvard, who is urging Congress to help stop the killing in her homeland.
With oil prices down and the world's supply eventually running out, Saudi Arabia is looking to the future by constructing a massive new city from scratch along the Red Sea. The kingdom hopes it will provide a new source of income and trade, but it's not without its own problems.
A group of US university professors and human rights activists have written a letter to the Saudi ambassador to the US, asking him to stop the flagging of Saudi blogger Raif Badawi. If that's not possible, they say they're ready to take the lashes instead.