Sectarnization Conflict....a New Policy for Shaping Interactions in the Middle East


Since the occupation of Iraq in 2003, the American and Western strategic thinking has been heading towards generating new approaches that try to adopt a new model for regional interactions, providing a new map for understanding levels of performance and intellectual interaction. And because the trends of change were not limited to Iraq, as the region witnessed waves of political change that all contributed to creating special cases of regional interaction, according to which the priorities of thinking and calculations of interests moved towards the sectarian conflict, as the decision-maker no longer occupies his thinking about the state, to the extent that it is perceived by the social sectarian groups and their political movement towards the region and the interior in which they live. Instead of thinking centers in the United States of America and European countries revolving around the circle of the Palestinian-Israeli conflict and ensuring Israel's security in the Middle East, trends are now turning towards limiting or expanding the conflict between social groups in the region. The aforementioned talk does not deny the importance of Israel’s security to Western strategic think tanks. However, the conditions afflicting the Middle East have made many countries in the region do not enjoy security except Israel, and therefore, to perpetuate these conditions, think tanks have adopted approaches in which social groups are employed, as one of the methods used to break The countries of the region and to impede other powers in the international system, which seek or are looking for influence in the Middle East, and the dynamism of these approaches lies in expanding the scope of the conflict and working to stabilize it, through the accumulations and problems of history and employing them in the new cultural structures to perpetuate the aspects of conflict for the longest possible period in the region.