After several days of deadly violence, Egypt seems to be alive again with pedestrians filling streets during daylight hours. But in the evening, it's another matter, says David Kirkpatrick, the Cairo Bureau chief of The New York Times.
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.
Egypt has a new strongman. Posters of General Abdel Fattah al-Sisi are now ubiquitous. But he remains relatively unknown. Anchor Marco Werman speaks with Christopher Dickey, Middle East editor for Newsweek and the Daily Beast.
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.
It's a day after a major bloodshed in Egypt. Mourners are burying their dead, and the streets are empty. Marco Werman got a chance to speak with Ashraf Khalil, correspondent with Time Magazine who is in Cairo.