Arab affairs analyst Magdi Abdelhadi explains why renewed protests have flared up on the streets of Cairo, and what they could mean for Egypt's future.
Egyptian prosecutors order the arrest of Muslim Brotherhood leader Mohammed Badie on charges of inciting violence, state media say.
There's a saying in the Middle East, as goes Egypt so goes the Arab World. The current chaos in Cairo is being watched with concern in Libya and Tunisia, as anchor Marco Werman hears from the BBC's North Africa correspondent, Rana Jawad.
The word 'coup' has not been used by the US State Department, and journalists have been reluctant to use it as well.
Egypt's army commander has declared that the chief justice will temporarily take over presidential powers and the constitution will be suspended. In a highly anticipated live television address, General Abdel Fattah al-Sisi said that the chief justice would oversee an interim period leading to new presidential and parliamentary elections.
Amid the chaos in Egypt, one thing is clear: the Muslim Brotherhood is in crisis. Anchor Marco Werman speaks with Samer Shehata, author of an upcoming book about the Muslim Brotherhood, about what lies ahead for the movement now.
The military takeover and unrest in Egypt is being followed especially closely by next door neighbor, Israel. Anchor Marco Werman finds out how Israel has reacted to the ongoing crisis from reporter Daniel Estrin in Tel Aviv.
Egyptian scholar Omar Ashour tells anchor Marco Werman that Egypt is entering a very dangerous phase in its history. Ashour is a lecturer in Middle East politics at the University of Exeter in Britain and a fellow at the Brookings Institution.
There is an eerie calm in Cairo Tuesday, the day after supporters of former president Mohammed Morsi were killed by military troops. Just how long will this calm hold? Host Marco Werman talks with journalist Shahira Amin.
The former Egyptian president's political party calls for citizens to challenge military rule.
Egypt has a new interim president. The former top judge of the constitutional court, Adly Mansour, was sworn in one day after the Egyptian military removed Mohammed Morsi from the presidency following days of massive street demonstrations.
Muslim month of fasting and penitence marred by economic crisis and tension on the streets after worst bloodshed for a year
Two of the Persian Gulf’s richest monarchies pledged $8 billion in cash and loans to Egypt, aiming to shore up a shaky government and to compete for influence with each other and with their Islamist rivals.
Egypt's interim leader Adly Mansour has expressed sorrow over the deaths of at least 51 people near a barracks in Cairo, urging restraint amid ongoing unrest. The Muslim Brotherhood's political wing meanwhile called for an uprising.
Mohammed Morsi's ouster by Egypt's military (no official wants to call it a coup) has prompted all sorts of reactions. Political cartoonists are certainly registering their own opinions. Marco Werman talks with The World's Cartoon and Satire Editor Carol Hills about how the cartoons'messages vary according to the region where they were drawn.
The forced removal of Mohamed Morsi from power in Egypt is certain to send confusing signals across the region, especially to other Islamist groups. Anchor Marco Werman speaks with Robin Wright, author of Rock the Casbah: Rage and Rebellion Across the Islamic World.
Egypt's Muslim Brotherhood pledges to continue "peaceful" resistance to the army's removal of Islamist President Mohammed Morsi last week.
The US is going ahead with plans to deliver four F-16 fighter jets to Egypt despite the political unrest in the country, American officials say.
Egypt is being pulled apart as rival political factions struggle to claim the mantle of a revolution, says the BBC's Lyse Doucet.
Egypt’s new military-led government enlisted internationally recognized figures to serve as its public face and promised quick elections, but a transitional plan was widely derided as authoritarian and rushed.
The Muslim Brotherhood in Egypt went from pariah organization to political powerhouse, after one of its members was elected president. Now that the group is once again sidelined, some worry Brotherhood members might try a more violent path. Anchor Marco Werman speaks with The World's Mathew Bell who has been following the events.
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