We need a non-sectarian Iraqi government and a non-sectarian response to ISIS - so say the politicians, all singing from the same hymn sheet. But it's easier said than done of course. Not least when powerful Shi'a politicians in Iraq continue to shield their religious brethren with the AK47s and a record of using them against Sunni civilians.
Mahdi Army militia loyal to cleric Moqtada al-Sadr vow to fight ISIS in a show of strength military parade "Who knows who
They're trying to take the region back to a mythical past that never existed in the first place. They remind me of the Year Zero fanatics of the Khmer Rouge. Erase the present. Start again. ISIS, you might say, are time bandits. Or at least... definitely bandits.
Controversial Saudi preacher Mohammad al-Arefe, who has been banned from Britain after allegedly urging young British men
There are an estimated four hundred British fighters currently fighting in Syria. The question as to how the Muthanas of this world join designated terrorist groups like ISIS is more complicated than the media would like you to think. The story of Aseel and Nasser Muthana illustrates this point well.
The group aims to get one billion Muslims posting on Twitter, Facebook, YouTube and Instagram "to support the Islamic State
Who is this young English guy who fronted the videos? ISIS members sit around in a field discussing their motivation for
'We Could Go Back To Iraq,' Says Ex-Defence Minister Liam Fox Iran And The US, Two Very Old Enemies, Could Join Forces To
In foreign policy, politics sometimes comes down to necessity. Iran has said it is willing to co-operate with the United
The differences between Sunni and Shia Islam are political in origin, and remain so to this day. The way that Muslims are positioned throughout the world (70% Sunni, and 20% Shia) has heavily informed the politics of various countries and created much geopolitical tension and associated extremism between the two sects.