Iran and the US are both crowing about the agreement the two sides reached over the weekend. But major US allies are unsure of what to make of it and fear the US approach to the Middle East is changing dramatically, perhaps for the worse.
Syria's President Assad has called sarin, a "kitchen gas." He claims that Syrian rebel groups were responsible for the sarin gas attack in his country, and that it's not that tough to make. He's wrong.
The chemical weapons inspectors now working in Syria say the government of Bashar al-Assad is cooperating. But that’s cold comfort to residents in the Damascus neighborhood of Zamalka, where there are endless blocks of fallen concrete and twisted metal, buildings that are sliced in half and remnants of lives that used to be.
Diplomacy is moving at an uncharacteristically fast pace as leaders of Iran and the US speak — for the first time in more than 30 years — and the UN moves forward with plans to destroy Syria's chemical weapons
Syria's Deputy Prime Minister, Qadri Jamil, says the civil war is in a stalemate. He was speaking in an interview with Britain's Guardian Newspaper. Anchor Marco Werman speaks with the Guardian's Jonathan Steele in Damascus.