The crisis in Egypt has left Washington struggling to come up with an effective policy. Aaron David Miller, a former Middle East adviser to six secretaries of state, argues that Washington should not try to get ahead of the curve.
It's a little early to talk baseball ? at least in the US ? but not in the country we want you to name for the Geo Quiz. We're looking for a South American nation that is a top source of talent for Major League Baseball.
The World's Jeb Sharp visits a youth writing group in Port-au-Prince formed in the wake of the earthquake. They're called the Konbit des Jeunes Penseurs. They meet to read Haitian literature and share their own writings and talk about a new way forward.
Tens of thousands are protesting in central Cairo for a seventh day, defying the start of a new curfew and calling for a general strike. They want the president to step down after 30 years. More from The World's Matthew Bell in Cairo.
People throughout the Middle East are glued to their TV screens, watching the events in Egypt unfold live. Ben Gilbert reports from Lebanon, where televisions in bars and shops are constantly broadcasting the news from Egypt.
Last Friday, the Egyptian government shut down most access to the Internet. The World's technology Correspondent Clark Boyd reports that most Egyptians still can't get online. But some Egyptians are making their voices heard.