Amazing photos of the massive crowds that rallied on the anniversary of the Egyptian revolution.
Iran tried to take advantage of the Arab Spring. It failed, miserably.
Five influential Egyptian protesters look back on a tumultuous year.
Countries around the world are finding that military involvement in private business is a major barrier to reform. But pensioning off CEOs in uniform is easier said than done.
The Egyptian military insists it supports the uprising that ousted President Hosni Mubarak. So why are these men still in prison?
Maikel Nabil, the atheist, pro-Israel Egyptian writer who was released from prison today, was right all along.
It's neither perfect nor pretty, but the Arab Spring proves that neoconservatives were right all along.
One year ago, Egyptians took to the streets in protests that shocked the world, and changed the course of the entire Middle East.
Do Obama’s red lines with Iran and others really mean “or else”?
Even Egypt's Muslim Brotherhood is nervous about the rise of the Salafis.
In this year of protests, is it really fair to compare the grievances of the Occupy movement to the courage of the Arab Spring?
Why is Egypt's military shutting down NGOs? I thought we had a revolution.
What should America do about the Arab Spring? Not much.
Will the army’s use of excessive force against protesters in Tahrir be the straw that broke the generals’ backs? Or are they making clear they’re not about to relinquish power?
Egypt is spinning out of control. But it's not only the fault of the ruling military junta -- the protesters in the street deserve plenty of blame, too.
One year on, a team of researchers uncovers the man behind the martyr and the economic roots of the Arab Spring.
Can Egypt’s powerful, secular military take a page from Ankara and learn to get along with the country’s new Islamic parties?
From Tunisia to Tahrir Square, the pictures that defined a movement.
From the fall of Ahmadinejad, Assad, Castro, and Chavez to the rise of cyberattacks -- the top 13 stories that could dominate the headlines in 2012.
Political censorship is back in the new Egypt. But hiding the truth is a losing strategy.
The United States has been screwing up the Middle East for 60 years. Obama has a brief window to get it right.
The votes are in, and Islamist parties are ascendant throughout the Arab world. But can they rule?
Long shunted to the margins of political life, the Arab world's oldest Islamist group is about to win big. But not everyone's happy about it.
Egypt's ruling generals may claim the ballot has been a success, but the revolutionaries of Tahrir Square know different.
Most Egyptians want economic recovery, not more protests, according to national Gallup surveys conducted over the past eight months. Do activists have any chance of winning back the street?
The ruling military generals in Cairo tried to placate the swelling crowds calling for their ouster today. But as the battles raged, it appears the junta may have already lost the people's trust.