Saudi-Iranian Struggle in the New Middle East

It is known that the Gulf States have a good stability. Over the past ten years, they have been working to make their way towards a stronger sense of co-operation and unity of meaning and smoothly in order to stabilize the region as a whole. Most importantly, it resisted the strike of the war between Iran and Iraq; a struggle which, from the point of view of reasonable observers, could have adverse effects on many of these descendants. Gulf rulers have, to this day, used their strange oil revenues to protect any domestic internal turmoil and prevent public minds from reaching potential competitive quotes for power. From a geopolitical point of view, they have pursued policies that have been in place to protect the interests of the West in the region, and so the West is grateful if local locals are sorry for them.

However, as mentioned earlier, Kuwait has become an occupation of Iraq, which has forced its forces to legitimize themselves in the Persian Gulf, their permanent boundaries, and their consolidation of Arab oil. This struggle was important not because it was publicly raised by Hassan, but because it had a lot of rights with it. The Gulf States must still resume the struggles of modernization and democratization, which may change them with states, their philosophy and perhaps their borders. At the moment, the Cold War has come to an end, and the concept of democracy in the world is validated, these struggles are more intense. The Middle East itself has long been maturing in the pursuit of major political and social developments; developments that realize the aspirations of the people of this region to realize more on their own. Therefore, the Gulf States will face a severe test in the next ten years. If Kuwait’s likely move toward democratization does not affect them, the outlook for radical changes in Saudi Arabia will threaten them more. In the past, these countries were a large region that, during the transition from revolutionary developments, had the greatest impact on the stability of the Persian Gulf: the overthrow of the Iraqi monarchy in 1958 and the fall of the Pahlavi Empire in 1979. The fall of any other system In the Arabian Peninsula, it will again change these colorful political relationships. Mentioning that the old system will eventually disappear does not mean that these regimes are currently unstable or shaky, but only in the sense that the kingdom system is a dark future as a state system. Rapid changes – jumps or revolutions – At least two major systemic changes will enter the region:

1.Shaken chicks will immediately become the subject of rivalry of competitive powers in the Persian Gulf to create specific permeability and flavors. Each of them, and the new political turmoil that comes about as a result of this disorder, will lead to the collapse of the Gulf powers.

2.Revolutionary change in Saudi Arabia will have a much larger message that will almost certainly transform the conservative and supportive government structure of the country into an aggressive and potentially expansionist state in the Persian Gulf, thus giving the Gulf States as The geostrategic campus will be fresh.

Meanwhile, if any of the small Gulf countries are seriously affected, one can expect a Saudi conservative to actively intervene. Iraq will also fight any Saudi intervention in the Persian Gulf, if it exists in order to preserve it, but Iraq will oppose any achievement for the Islamic Republic of Iran in the region.

Sajad Abedi
Sajad Abedi
National Security and Defense Think Tank