Egypt

Argument

You Thought the Brotherhood Was Bad?

The Salafi ultra-radicals are now Egypt's new power brokers.

Marina Ottaway |

Argument

Echoes of Nasser

Nearly 60 years ago, Egypt's generals tried to crush the Muslim Brotherhood. It didn’t go well.

Steven A. Cook |

Reality Check

Dumb and Dumber

No, the United States should not suspend aid to Egypt.

Aaron David Miller |

Dispatch

Watching Cairo from Sanaa

As Egypt reels, Yemenis wonder: Will the revolution spill over again?

Adam Baron |

David Rothkopf

No Labels

Why Washington shouldn't wage foreign policy by dictionary.

David Rothkopf |

Argument

Al Jazeera's Awful Week

How the voice of Arab freedom became a shill for Egypt's Islamists.

Sultan Al Qassemi |

Marc Lynch

Money to Meddle

Can the wealthy powerbrokers of the Persian Gulf create the Egypt they want?

Marc Lynch |

Dispatch

Beaten into Submission

Is violence the only way Egypt knows how to deal with Islamists?

Fatemah Farag |

Argument

Leading from Nowhere

Why is Washington being so quiet about the tumultuous upheaval in Egypt?

John Norris |

Dispatch

Cairo's Forever War

The day after a massacre, Egypt's Islamists settle in for a long fight.

Evan Hill |

Reality Check

Lost

Why does Washington still think it can control what happens in Egypt?

Aaron David Miller |

Argument

The New Arab Awakening

Why Middle East moderates need to seize the opportunity in Egypt to craft a new political movement.

Anwar Gargash |

Dispatch

Shot in the Back

Eyewitnesses describe a deadly rampage in Cairo.

Evan Hill |

Argument

Blame Morsy

How to wreck a country in 369 days.

Michael Wahid Hanna |

Christian Caryl

Blood in the Streets

Massacring unarmed protestors is more common than you might think -- and governments often get away with it.

Christian Caryl |

Dispatch

As Egypt Roils, Israel Watches

As the streets of Cairo erupt in chaos, Jerusalem wonders if the military can set things right again.

Oren Kessler |

Dispatch

Cairo's Charm Offensive

Why Egypt's islamists are kissing up to the army that's gunning them down.

Evan Hill |

Slide Show

The Day the Muslim Brotherhood Struck Back

Supporters of Egypt's ousted president poured into Cairo's streets on Friday, clashing violently with the army and Brotherhood opponents.

David Kenner |

Dispatch

Women Stood Their Ground in Tahrir

Fighting marginalization -- and much worse -- from all sides.

Laura Dean |

Argument

It's Time to Work With Egypt's Generals

In a turbulent time, Cairo's military is the best friend the United States has got.

Martin Indyk |

David Rothkopf

Egypt and the C-Word

The danger of calling Morsy's ouster a coup.

David Rothkopf |

Marc Lynch

Downfall in Cairo

Morsy is out. The military is in. But it doesn't look good for anyone.

Marc Lynch |

Feature

Mapping Cairo in Crisis

A real-time map of the hot spots in Egypt's dramatic showdown between the military, Muslim Brotherhood, and protesters in the streets.

J. Dana Stuster |

Argument

Our Friend in Cairo

Why does President Barack Obama persist in supporting Mohamed Morsy -- and not the protesters?

Ted Cruz |

Argument

The Man on Horseback

Egypt's top general holds the fate of the country in his hands, but even the Army may not be able to restore order in Cairo.

Robert Springborg |

Christian Caryl

Beyond the Barricades

From the Amazon to the Nile, the masses are taking to the streets. But will the Great Awakening of 2013 actually lead to change?

Christian Caryl |

David Rothkopf

You Say You Want a Revolution?

Street protests are no match for elites and inertia.

David Rothkopf |

Christian Caryl

Running from the Arab Spring

Syria isn't the only place with a refugee problem.

Christian Caryl |

Argument

Department of Dirty Tricks

Why the United States needs to sabotage, undermine, and expose its enemies in the Middle East.

Max Boot |

Argument

Why a Lynching Is No Way to Celebrate Freedom

As Egypt gears up for big demonstrations against the Muslim Brotherhood, it's time to remember that you can't have genuine democracy without respect for religious freedom.

Dwight Bashir |