There is fresh violence in Egypt today. Several deaths have been reported as supporters of the Muslim Brotherhood and ousted President, Mohammed Morsi took to the streets. Security forces were given a green light to use live ammunition to disperse crowds.
There's mourning in Egypt today for the more than 500 people killed when government forces moved in to clear two pro-Morsi sit-ins. Egyptians are tense. And the Muslim Brotherhood vow to continue the protests.
Scores have been killed and many injured in Egypt today after the army went in to clear the camps of supporters of ousted President Mohammed Morsi. Meanwhile the interim government has declared a month-long state of emergency.
US Secretary of State John Kerry has called the situation in Egypt "deplorable" and appealed for calm. Host Marco Werman talks with former US Ambassador to Egypt, Frank Wisner, about his view of the events, and how the United States should respond.
The Egyptian authorities have postponed their plans to disperse two sit-ins in Cairo by supporters of the country's ousted president Mohammed Morsi, officials say. Anchor Marco Werman speaks with Mohammed Soudans of Morsi's Freedom and Justice Party.
Who is General Sisi? And what are the Obama administration's policy options for Egypt in perpetual crisis? The World's host Carol Hills speaks with Robert Springborg from the Naval Postgraduate School, and Leslie Gelb of the Council on Foreign Relations.
Supporters of the ousted Egyptian President Mohammed Morsi have continued their defiance of the military-backed government, marching on three key points in Cairo. They are continuing to stage large sit-ins in the capital to call for Morsi's reinstatement.
Supporters of the ousted Egyptian president took to the streets in Cairo adding to fears of further violence and political instability. But one of the many unanswered questions facing Egypt right now is this: where is Mohammed Morsi?
While Egypt's new president, Mohammed Mursi, is being credited with reforms, a certain segment of the population is not at all happy: Coptic Christians. They accuse the government of not doing enough to protect their minority community.
It's been a tumultuous year in the Arab world. We asked The World's Middle East correspondent Matthew Bell to page back through his notes, looking for standout moments in 2012 and suggest what to keep an eye on in the year ahead.
Mohammed Morsi is marking his first year in office. This anniversary however, doesn't come with much celebration. Host Carol Hills speaks with Financial Times' Borzou Daragahi who has been following the events in Cairo.