The World's Laura Lynch went with UN monitors to the Syrian city of Dmeir, an opposition stronghold. Residents there are furious at the Syrian government for shelling their city, and increasingly angry at UN monitors for not protecting them.
Reporter Laura Lynch has just returned from Syria, where she had the opportunity to speak to a variety of Syrians. She tells Lisa Mullins what she heard about how the upheaval there is affecting everyday life.
Life in the besieged Syrian city of Douma can be deceptively calm, until soldiers show up. Both the Syrian government and armed rebels blame each other for the violence there, that doesn't seem to be lessening despite the UN observers now in the country.
As the killing continues in Syria, the international community seems paralyzed. Anchor Marco Werman speaks with Colum Lynch, United Nations correspondent for the Washington Post about what, if anything, the world can do in Syria.
The international community is debating military intervention in Syria again, while some are pushing for a "Yemen Option," giving Syria's President safe haven abroad in exchange for relinquishing power.
Day-to-day life for Amer al-Sadeq, an activist with the Syrian Revolution Coordinators' Union is far from secure. He describes for host Marco Werman the escalating tensions in his northeast Damascus neighborhood.