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Egypt

Staff Researches

Abdul Monem Al Mashat

Civic Education in Transitional Democracy

Abdul Monem Mohamed Ibrahim Al Mashat

Abdul-Monem Al-Mashat

Civic Education Conference in Egypt (CEC)

2013

Keynote Speaker

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Egyptian National Security after June 30 Revolution

Abdul Monem Mohamed Ibrahim Al Mashat

Abdul-Monem Al-Mashat

Al-Siyassa Al-Dawliya

2014

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From Independence to Revolutions: The Fate of Arab States

Abdul Monem Mohamed Ibrahim Al Mashat

Abdul-Monem Al-Mashat

Middle East Strategic Landscape: 100 Years after the First World War

2015

In the process of moving from colonization, independence and revolution, Arab States are suffering from severe socio-economic, political and institutional dilemmas. It is clear that the inability of most of Arab regimes to perform well the functions of political system; productivity, distribution, justice, participation, security and foreign relations expose them to real dilemma. If we add foreign intervention in the whole Arab region and the Middle East, then, we could conclude that States in the Arab world are totally vulnerable. Foreign strategies and plans for the balkanization of the Middle East are well known and widely published for long time including plans for Greater Israel. Concepts, such as constructive chaos or creative destruction, describe Western plans for the New Middle East. Though such strategies and plans are published by decision makers in the West, Arab rulers and intellectuals consider this part of the conspiracy theory logic which dominate public opinion in the Arab region, however, Greater Israel Project, New Middle East and both balkanization and finlandization strategies look real. In spite of Arab revolutions which started in 2011, most Arab regimes are inclined to preserve the status quo against radical change. It is important to indicate that Arab States should move towards a strategic management instead of day to day administration. Arab States should also move to more regional consolidation than going into a process of disintegration.

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The Middle East "System" at Stake

Abdul Monem Mohamed Ibrahim Al Mashat

Abdul-Monem Al-Mashat

NATO Defense College, Rome, Italy,

2014

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Egypt’s Regional Security Policy after the January 25 Revolution

Abdul Monem Mohamed Ibrahim Al Mashat

Abdul-Monem Al-Mashat

The Changing Middle East: Implications for Regional and Global Politics,

2012

▪ After the ousting of the regime of President Mubarak, Egypt’s position in the region is at a crossroads facing several security challenges from neighboring countries such as Israel, Turkey and Iran, but also from its own domestic socioeconomic and political dynamics. ▪ Depending on the answers given to these challenges, the outcome will be a cooperative and peaceful Middle East, a disintegrative and conflictive Middle East, or an explosive and intolerable status quo. ▪ Despite all odds, cooperative and integrative scenarios, based on negotiations and compromises would be more beneficial to the new generations in all regional parties. What is needed at this moment is a regional initiative toward this goal.

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Changes in US Foreign Policy and its Impact on International Relations

Abdul Monem Mohamed Ibrahim Al Mashat

Abdul-Monem Al-Mashat

Al-Siyassa Al-Dawliya

2015

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Contemporary Changes in International System

Abdul Monem Mohamed Ibrahim Al Mashat

Abdul-Monem Al-Mashat

Al-Siyassa Al-Dawliya

2015

Arab Strategic Report, Al-Ahram Center for Strategic and Political Studies, 2013-2014.

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The International Alliance against ISIL: Goals and Contradictions

Abdul Monem Mohamed Ibrahim Al Mashat

Abdul-Monem Al-Mashat

Al-Siyassa Al-Dawliya

2015

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Geopolitical Re-Configuration of the Middle East, May 17

Abdul Monem Mohamed Ibrahim Al Mashat

Madrid

2012

The event focused on the changing Middle East and North Africa (MENA) region as an opportunity to evolve towards new political, economic, social and geopolitical systems after the “Arab Spring” uprisings.

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Egypt's Regional Security Policy after the January 25 Revolution

Abdul Monem Mohamed Ibrahim Al Mashat

Friedrich Ebert Stiftung Website (FES) New York

2012

After the ousting of the regime of President Mubarak, Egypt's position in the region is at crossroads facing several security challenges from neighboring countries such as Israel, Turkey and Iran, but also from its own domestic socio-economic and political dynamics. Depending on the answers given to these challenges, the outcome will be a cooperative and peaceful Middle East, or an explosive and intolerable status quo. Despite all odds, cooperative and integrative scenarios, based on negotiations and compromises would be more beneficial to the new generations in all regional parties.

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Egypt’s Regional Security Policy after the January 25 Revolution

Abdul Monem Mohamed Ibrahim Al Mashat

Germany

2012

After the end of President Mubarak’s regime Egypt is facing different regional and internal challenges. This publication analyzes the potential threats emanating from the Egyptian geo-strategic location, its neighboring countries, in particular Israel, Turkey and Iran as well as Egypt’s domestic socioeconomic and political dynamics, caused by the transition from authoritarianism to democracy. Based on this analysis, the author envisions three major possible scenarios for the region’s near future: a cooperative and peaceful Middle East; a disintegrative and conflictive region; an explosive and intolerable status quo. He emphasizes that negotiations, characterized by compromises and mutual respect, with all regional players are of great importance in order to maintain peace and stability in this region. For Egypt as a central regional power, such an outcome would be in the country’s interest, too.

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Egypt's Regional Security Policy after the January 25 Revolution

Abdul Monem Mohamed Ibrahim Al Mashat

2012

After the ousting of the regime of President Mubarak, Egypt’s position in the region is at a crossroads facing several security challenges from neighboring countries such as Israel, Turkey and Iran, but also from its own domestic socio-economic and political dynamics.  Depending on the answers given to these challenges, the outcome will be a cooperative and peaceful Middle East, a disintegrative and conflictive Middle East, or an explosive and intolerable status quo.  Despite all odds, cooperative and integrative scenarios, based on negotiations and compromises would be more beneficial to the new generations in all regional parties. What is needed at this moment is a regional initiative toward this goal.

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