Earlier this month, ISIS released a video in which it showed the beheading of 21 Egyptian men. Not surprisingly, reactions have been of anger, grief and hate. But one Egyptian singer wants to change that.
In Brazil, the winning samba school at this year's Rio Carnival is accused of accepting millions of dollars from the leader of Equatorial Guinea, who's widely criticized as one of Africa's worst dictators. But do Brazilians actually care? Probably not.
ISIS has taken advantage of the chaos in Libya to establish its own strongholds. One city they have managed to take over is Derna. Last October, Mohamed Eljarh managed to sneak in and get back out safely.
Egypt is striking back against ISIS for the brutal killing of 21 Egyptian Christians. Airstrikes have targeted ISIS camps and other facilities in Libya, where the Egyptian Christians were beheaded. This latest brutality shows ISIS' expanding influence beyond Iraq and Syria.
Bishop Gene Robinson, the first openly gay bishop in the Episcopal Church, talks about his "Prayer for David Kato" campaign. Pepe Julian Onziema, a gay rights activist and close friend of David Kato's joins us from Uganda.
Columnist for The New York Times, Nicholas Kristof reports live from Cairo's Tahrir Square, where pro and anti-government clashes are turning violent again. Egyptian soldiers had been separating the two sides, but are now letting the protesters advance.
BBC reporter, John Sudworth, has the latest form a small field hospital set up just outside Tahrir Square in Cairo. He hears from doctors treating the wounded after violence has broken out in the square.
The BBC's Lyse Doucet was in Tahrir Square, where one pro-Mubarak brought her child to the scene. There are reports that the Egyptian army has stepped in to keep the peace and to protect those who continue to protest President Mubarak.