The crisis in Egypt continues to vex US policy makers. Anchor Marco Werman explores what the US is doing, and not doing, about Egypt with former US diplomat Nicholas Burns, who has extensive experience in the Middle East.
The Egyptian economy is taking a beating, while the anti-government demonstrations continue. But life in Egypt is starting to feel a little more normal, as banks and businesses re-open. The World's Matthew Bell reports.
Israel has been anxiously following events in Egypt, worried about how the unrest could affect the peace treaty between the two countries. But as Daniel Estrin reports, Israelis are now worried about their energy security, too.
The World's Alex Gallafent looks at how the news of Egypt is being presented in the US. In many cases, it's being packaged using narratives that reflect American values. It means that Americans are getting competing interpretations of what's happeni
Anchor Lisa Mullins speaks with correspondent Thanassis Cambanis, who's in Tahrir Square. He reports that hundreds of thousands of anti-government protesters continued to demand President Mubarak's resignation, despite a number of government concessio
Anti-government protesters in Egypt are continuing their occupation of Cairo's Tahrir Square for a 16th day. Anchor Lisa Mullins speaks with two protesters: writer and broadcaster Ahmad El Esseily, and researcher Shahira Mehrez.
Egypt's vice president, Omar Suleiman is seen as a key player in the country's ongoing political crisis. Anchor Lisa Mullins speaks with someone who knows Suleiman: Colonel Patrick Lang, former head of Middle East Intelligence for the DIA.
Egypt's President Hosni Mubarak has said he will stay in office and transfer power after September's election. His comments appeared to confound reports he was preparing to stand down immediately. Anchor Lisa Mullins talks with The World's Ben Gilbe