The regional news is about President Obama's declared commitment to US soldiers: "I will not commit you and the rest of our armed forces to fighting another ground war in Iraq".
So are hailing this decision – believing America causes more damage than good, citing Afghanistan and Iraq as examples.
Others say that without the superiority of US forces on the ground fighting Islamic State, the conflict will continue for years to come, further instability and terrorism will flourish.
The President did say that America has "unique abilities" to respond to IS.
This of course is the air power we have seen over the past few weeks.
This air support, in the open desert warfare of the day, gives the Iraqi and Kurdish fighters on the ground the strong advantage.
But what about IS in Syria – people here in the Middle East are worried that if they are not dealt with in total (including in Syria), then they will never be defeated.
Mr. Obama spoke of his new strategy that allows for reconnaissance and air strikes in Syria, while building a 40 strong coalition of countries to fight and defeat IS.
He is also adamant about attacking the militant ideology too, calling upon the Muslim world to educate Muslims on this radicalization and to reject it publicly.
This will be the hardest and longest fight.
It is a fight that Muslims the world over must take at those who seek to radicalize youth and those who are marginalized – and it must come from within.
Saudi Arabia is home to the Sunni branch of Islam with it's Muslim Holy sites.
Yesterday we saw a prominent Saudi Cleric begin to tackle this issue. There will need to be more... just like their will need to be more airstrikes.
And just as the fight will rage in the desert of Iraq and potentially Syria, so too the war must be won within the mosques, with many Arab commentators asking if their fellow Muslims have what it takes to win the battle.
Brian Bush Middle East Correspondent LeSEA Broadcasting