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...
The World's Clark Boyd tells how cyber attacks on Tunisia are linked to the country's human rights record. He interviews Slim Amamou, a Tunis-based tech entrepreneur and free speech activist who has now been arrested by Tunisian authorities.
The "Arab Spring" kicked off in Tunisia with the overthrow of strongman Zine El Abidine Ben Ali. But many worry about what's next; there's fear that either Ben Ali supporters or radical Islamists might hijack the fledgling democracy. Don Duncan reports.
The arrest of Egyptian satirist Bassem Yousef over the weekend made us ask how freedom of expression has evolved in the nations affected by the Arab Spring. Anchor Marco Werman speaks with middle east expert, Michael Wahid Hanna at the Century Foundation.
Amnesty International issued the 50th edition of its annual death penalty report this week, after finding that overall executions increased from 2010, despite a decline in the number of countries conducting executions. It also found that fewer death sentences were handed down than in the previous year.
Daniel Estrin reports on the resignation of the Palestinian parliament. Members of the ruling Fatah party hope the move will give them more credibility ahead of scheduled legislative and presidential elections in September.
The government of Tunisia today reported more civilian deaths in the worst civil unrest in the country in more than two decades. Many of the protesters are young Tunisians protesting the country's high unemployment rate. The World's Clark Boyd reports.
Tunisia's new government is now headed by the formerly-banned Islamist party called Ennahda. The government says it is focused on boosting the economy, but some worry that Ennahda says one thing while doing another.