max-width: 240
min-width: 321
min-width: 480
min-width: 481
intermediate: (min-width: 480) and (max-width: 959)
min-width: 700
max-width: 767
min-width: 768
min-width: 860
min-width: 900
min-width: 960
min-width: 1000


  • Article // Feb 20, 2015
    Wayne White
    “Crises left to fester sometimes find their own way to the front burner.” Written on January 5, 2015, this sentence reflected my fear that starving Libya of high-profile international attention was increasingly risky. The beheading of 21 Egyptian Coptic Christians in Libya by Islamic State (ISIS) extremists this week appears to have placed the situation in Libya front and center. An opportunity might emerge from this horror: Western governments appear sufficiently energized to place greater heft behind the UN effort to nudge Libya’s two rival governments toward cooperation.