The guilty verdict reached against an Egyptian businessman surprised many in the country. As Aya Batrawy reports, it wasn't because of a lack of evidence, it was that Egyptians figured the rich and powerful could never be brought to justice.
Lebanese and Israeli soldiers exchanged gun fire in a border dispute that left four people dead Tuesday. Anchor David Baron talks with The World's Matthew Bell who is on the Israeli side of the border.
The government of Bashar al-Assad is pulling out all the stops to gain an advantage militarily ahead of a proposed peace conference in June. Perhaps the key to the government's successes might be the large reinforcement it's getting from Hezbollah.
Beneath what is now the Battery Tunnel and the site of the World Trade Center is the remains of Little Syria, the first stop for Arab American immigrants who came to the United State near the turn of the 20th Century. Now, a small group is trying to save a six-story building that marks the history.
From his satirical soapbox of Karl reMarks (and with the help of Twitter and Facebook), Karl Sharro has gone from London architect to renowned Middle Eastern satirist. His work includes "Three dictators walk into a bar" jokes to imagined conversations between Middle Eastern leaders.
The World's Aaron Schachter tells how Lebanon's political mess just got murkier: Lebanese officials have shut down a Hezbollah-linked communications network, following charges that it was spying on Lebanese opposition politicians.
Ben Gilbert reports that residents of Beirut are hopeful that the city's businesses and tourist areas will return to normal after the peace agreement announced yesterday because uring the 18-month stalemate