In the Egyptian coastal city of Alexandria, the beaches are largely empty, because Muslims are observing the first day of Ramadan. But there is one group that's enjoying the sun and waves -- Egyptian Christians.
In a country where a large part of the population struggles to make ends meet, a working class woman has skyrocketed to fame in post-revolutionary Egypt with a new kind of cooking show. Tara Todras-Whitehill reports from Cairo.
Egypt's armed forces have given the country's politicians 48 hours to start working together or face an army intervention. The warning came on the heels of widespread protests in Egypt demanding that Islamist President Mohammed Morsi resign.
Thousands of Syrian refugees had been welcomed by ousted Egyptian President Mohammed Morsi's government without restrictions. Now, the new military-backed government is requiring refugees to have visas, and threatening to arrest those who don't have one.
As Egypt struggles to get back moving in the wake of its revolution and the army's stubborn hold on power, there's a growing feeling of xenophobia, foreigners say, on the streets of the country's cities.
In his book, "In the Footsteps of the Prophet,” Swiss philosopher Tariq Ramadan explains why the prophet Mohammed is more modern than many believe and why reconciliation between conservative Muslims and secular societies is possible.