Egyptians are scrambling to form new parties for the first time in decades. Ursula Lindsey reports that they're even working to set up political action committees, some modeled after the American Israel Public Affairs Committee.
The uprising in Yemen is escalating. But President Ali Abdullah Saleh, who has ruled the country for three decades, remains defiant. Anchor Lisa Mullins speaks with the BBC's Natalia Antelava, who has just returned from Yemen.
Runners from Kenya dominate the big marathons. That does not sit well the Utrecht Marathon. They're offering foreign runners less prize money to level the field. Anchor Lisa Mullins talks to Theo Tamis, a sports correspondent with Radio Netherlands.
Sunday, clashes between security forces and demonstrators in the city of Homs left at least seven people dead. Monday, thousands attended the funerals. Walid Saffour is the president of the Syrian Human Rights Committee, based in London.
Tunisian migrants seeking a better life in Europe have been making illegal boat journeys to Italy and they have been buying or stealing boats from Tunisian fishermen. Marine Olivesi reports from the Tunisian fishing town of Zarzis.
The World's Clark Boyd reports that a Dutch business professor has launched the "Institute of Brilliant Failures." It's designed to help people embrace failure and take chances, something he says the Dutch are fearful of doing.