News and Analysis (4/10-11/10)

“The definition of ‘infiltrator’, which exposes a person to a prison term of three to seven years could, in principle, be applied to any person the military commander wishes ill, including Israeli and international citizens.”:

Challenged by “a diverse array of democracy advocates, head-scarf-wearing Muslim women, journalists and others who complain that the military’s grip on power has largely benefited wealthy and secular elites”:

Exercising its unique influence over Iraqi politics, Iran calls on Iraqi to form a coalition government that includes Sunnis:

Al- Azhar’s acquiescence to the ruling party line is an obstacle to regaining the its lost influence that once covered the Muslim world:

“This park has been a few minutes of freedom,” says one Afghani woman, pushing her mother on a swing. “That freedom can be addictive.”:

Former IAEA deputy director Bruno Pellaudsay says that although they are “major scientific achievement,” the new centrifuges may little “change the political outlook of the Iranian nuclear issue”:

With the Maryam’s mysterious return, Pakistanis still want Dr. Siddiqui’s repatriation and, together with all Muslims, remain concerned over the fate of her still missing youngest son:

With twelve parties boycotting the elections, nothing can change:

Imran

Minaret of Freedom Institute Program Assistant

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