In Iraq, that is.
A Sunni militia has taken a very large chunk of northern Iraq, and is currently (as in now) approaching Baghdad. The Iraqi army apparently ran away.
The Sunnis appear to want to establish an Islamic state, and appear to be aligned with similar militias in Syria. This makes nobody in the neighborhood happy - not Turkey, not Iran, not Assad in Syria.
The Kurds appear to be staying out of it for the moment, even though some of the cities taken by the Sunnis - Mosul, Kirkuk - border Kurdish territory in the northeast.
Iraq may be on its way to breaking up into three nations, roughly along sectarian and ethnic lines - Kurds in the far northeast, Sunnis in the north and west, Shia in the south. With the Sunnis perhaps embracing an explicitly Islamic state.
From the Telegraph UK's live blog, Ayad Allawi advises against foreign intervention:
This will add fuel to the fire.
Really the problem is that nobody cares what happens to Iraq. It wasn't just a problem of removing a tyrant. It was clear that there were no policies for after the invasion of Iraq.
My advice to the international community as well as the regional community is that they should refrain from interfering. It's not a matter of again creating a big war in Iraq.
Depending on the definition of "big war", perhaps Allawi has a point. The conflicts that are manifesting themselves in Iraq now - the sectarian and ethnic divides between Kurd, Shia, and Sunni - have been baked into Iraq since it's inception.
Don't know where this goes from here.