In the Middle East, there are several conflicts explained in order of importance. The first one is the radical Muslims and those who are not. This conflict has led to the death of at least 20 million human beings. Although Saudi Arabia is a pioneer instigator of the Wahabi radicalism, it tends to maintain its Islamism within its kingdom. Among the non-radicals, there is Egypt, Jordan and the Emirates. The radicals include Iran, Qatar and increasingly, Turkey. The second conflict, almost as important as the first, confronts Shiites against Sunni. The Shiites (15%) have always felt threatened by the Sunni majority (85%), and after the Islamic Revolution in Iran (1979) and their military victory against Iraq (1989-1988), they have promoted their policy of Shiite revolutionary expansion as a way to survive. During the last decade, Iran has become a regional military power (although weaker that Israel), threatening the Sunni regimes. It has achieved an indirect dominance over Iraq after the fall of ISIS, it has strengthened its domination over Lebanon via Hezbollah and has rescued its Alawite ally, Bashar El-Assad, placing a new base in Syria. The Iranian euphoria, encouraged by the nuclear agreement they signed with the west, awakened deep concerns among the Sunni (except Qatar and Turkey). The third conflict is the one between Palestinians and Israelis. This confrontation was used by many to hide the deep tribal-religious conflicts of the region. Israel and the Jews served as a way to escape and to distract the attention. There are other minor conflicts such as the one between Muslims and Christians (who are disappearing from the Middle East), or among Arabs and non-Arabs (Turkey-Iran versus the rest). In a reality such as the one here explained... Israel has approached, for common interests, to the non-radical Sunni.