Mohammed Morsi, one of the leaders of Egypt’s Muslim Brotherhood and the country’s first democratically elected president — is in prison and facing the death penalty. What does that say about Egypt’s future?
You may have noticed that, at PRI's The World, we often report on climate change. It is one of the most complex, important, and challenging stories for journalists to cover. So maybe it's time for a new approach — say, using celebrity correspondents? Get ready for Showtime's "Years of Living Dangerously."
Shukri Alassouli, a 33-year-old man from Gaza, was trying to find a better life for his young family in Europe. But their journey across the Mediterranean in smugglers' boats turned into what the UN called the deadliest accident of its kind, killing hundreds and losing Shukri's wife, daughter and young son at sea.
Another chapter In Egypt's fitful path to democracy played out in Cairo as Mohammed Morsi went to trial. The ousted former president insisted that the court had no jurisdiction over him and that he remained the legitimate president of Egypt.
The turmoil in the north African country of Libya figures in today's Geo Quiz: Many are now fleeing the unrest, streaming into several different countries. We're looking for the names of some of those places...
Computer users in Egypt, India, and a number of other countries were cast back to a time before broadband today when two key internet cables under the Mediterranean Sea were cut off, causing a massive cyber-slowdown, as The World's Clark Boyd reports.
Anchor Lisa Mullins speaks with the BBC's Middle East correspondent Christian Fraser who's at the Rafah crossing between Egypt and Gaza. He witnessed some 40 injured Palestinians cross into Egypt today.
Anchor Marco Werman speaks with The World's Science correspondent David Kohn about his conversation with science writer Jonah Lehrer. They talked about the science of decision-making, using the 1973 Yom Kippur War as an example.