Mubarak may be gone, but his economic policies still haunt Egyptians.
The current protests aren't about the President Mohamed Morsi's power grab -- this fight is over something far more basic.
The United States needs to tell Egypt's new president that there's no going back to the old, bad ways.
The Muslim Brotherhood sees a conspiracy to oust it from power around every corner, and it’s prepared to strike preemptively against its enemies -- both real and imagined.
Gaza's radiating instability proves once again that Palestine is at the center of the region's problems.
Eight questions about the Israel-Gaza conflict we still don't have a good handle on.
The Salafi threat to blow up the pyramids is nothing new: Egypt's ambivalence toward its past dates back centuries.
What happened the last time America got bogged down in North Africa.
Strong legislatures are a key ingredient in successful democratic transitions -- and Tunisia is showing the way.
Tens of thousands of Syrian refugees are living in dire conditions, and the aid the world is providing is nowhere near enough.
Islamist political parties aren't succeeding in the Middle East because they stand for Islam. It's because they have a well-established political brand.
The growing insecurity of religious and ethnic minorities is one of the biggest problems arising from the Arab Spring. But much can be done to protect them.
The spirit of rebellion continues to simmer in the Middle East and North Africa. But you won’t see much about it in the headlines.
The Muslim Brotherhood's political party promises to transform Egypt's place in the world.
A constitutional ban on blasphemy might sound like a good idea to some. But it can mean less freedom for everyone.
In Egypt, the hosts of political talk shows have become the arbiters of public discussion and debate. But do they know how to wield their newfound power?
It's time for Internet giants to explain when censorship is and isn't OK.
Some unsolicited thoughts from an Egyptian revolutionary.
Why the Muslim world hasn't warmed toward America over the past four years.
Can the U.S. keep diplomats safe without turning embassies into fortresses?
The world has become one big crowded theater, and anyone with a laptop can now yell "fire" and set off a stampede.
Mohamed al-Zawahiri was behind the protests at the U.S. Embassy in Cairo, but what he really wants is to make peace with the West.
You might think the Egyptian revolution is dead, but the Tahrir faithful are still chipping away at the Old Guard -- one YouTube video at a time.
Egypt's new president has used the recent Sinai attacks to clean house. But nobody knows what really happened -- and the military isn't talking.
Will the Pentagon continue to support Egypt's military under a new Islamist government?