Analysis of recent events suggests the inevitability of a military confrontation between the United States and Iran. But is the White House really ready to get involved in the largest military operation in the 21st century?
On May 20, members of the House of Representatives and the Senate asked Donald Trump to make sure that Israel receives adequate support and material assistance from the United States to maintain its geopolitical superiority in the Middle East, as
Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu is accustomed to making a show of his performances. Especially when it comes to Iran. In 2012, speaking at the UN General Assembly, he showed a poster on which a bomb was drawn.
The summit of the League of Arab States underscored the split in the Middle East on key positions. Lebanon, Iraq and Algeria condemned the attacks of the United States on Syrian territory, Saudi Arabia and Qatar - supported.
A new geopolitical confrontation is shaping up in the Middle East, and not only between Israel and Syria or Iran. Like most conflicts there, it involves a fight for hydrocarbon resources—oil and gas.
The big press conference of Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov is not only an excellent occasion to discuss the most important trends in international relations, but also an opportunity to track the main vectors of Russia's foreign policy.