The United States isn't the only country where judges aren't exactly above the political fray.
As Hosni Mubarak lies on his deathbed, he leaves behind a broken Egypt.
No matter who wins the presidential elections, Egypt's revolution is in trouble.
It matters little who wins the presidency this weekend -- a much bloodier uprising is inevitable.
When Egypt's next rulers finally tackle urgently needed economic reform, they should look to an unlikely model: Iran.
The process of drafting a new constitution is a train wreck. But there’s a way to get it back on track.
On the eve of a historic presidential election, one man's legacy still haunts the revolution.
The men and women who sparked the protests that toppled the Mubarak regime face a painful choice in the upcoming presidential election. But they still can make the best of a bad situation.
Should Americans be worried about the man who might be Egypt's next president: the Muslim Brotherhood's curious second choice, Mohamed Morsi?
Cairo's revolutionaries take to the streets during a chaotic weekend.
Why is there so much glee over Mark Zuckerberg's IPO woes?
Egypt's first free election begins, NASA gets some commercial help, and Chen Guangcheng lands in New York.
Egypt's presidential elections are keeping Israeli officials awake at night. Will their most important Arab friend soon be an enemy?
Will Egyptian voters cast their ballot against the United States and Israel?
Everyone's talking about Egypt's presidential election. But what do the voters think?
Egypt's presidential front-runner is a fascinating political chameleon. But does he have enough real support to win the upcoming election?
Syrian dissidents are getting out of Damascus, but they can't escape their memories of torture.
Most of the Americans charged by Egypt in the NGO affair have since left the country. But one, Robert Becker, decided to stay and face the music.
Egypt may think it struck a blow against Israel by canceling a gas deal between the two countries. But all it really did was shoot itself in the foot.
In the May/June issue of Foreign Policy, Mona Eltahawy argues that the real war on women is in the Middle East. FP asked six smart observers to weigh in on Eltahawy's claim that many of the men of the Arab world hate women -- and the controversial cover image that accompanied it.
Islamic scholars are prepared to answer questions and issue fatwas on almost any realm of modern life. Sometimes, it can get a little kinky.
The Angela Merkels and Dilma Rousseffs get all the attention. But they're not the only female leaders running the world.
Twelve women challenging their societies to change the status quo.
Egypt's Muslim Brotherhood have their own take on women's liberation.