If Egypt is going to see another revolution, it may be a revolution at the polls rather than in the streets.
We just passed the second anniversary of Egypt's revolution, but Egypt is far from peace. Opposition exists across the country, and in many cases the fighting continues. What will come next?
Clinton will be asked tough questions in next week's Senate hearing on the attack on the American consulate in Benghazi. Here's a look at how she may be grilled.
If you've found yourself lagging behind when it comes to world news, here's a quick recap of the political figures across the globe you should pay attention to in 2013.
From Syria to Egyp to Iran, these are the Middle East challenges facing the Obama administration during its second term.
Park Geun-hye, the conservative daughter of the former 18-year ruler of South Korea, was elected as the country's first woman president. Her rise to power means a continuation of the status quo.
With a draft constitution ready for referendum, conflict between Egypt's political forces could erupt if the U.S. fails to speak out against Morsi's power grab.
For millions of Americans our Republican or Democratic vote is taken as a given, which is why on election night all eyes are on unpredictable Ohio. It seems the most democratic state is swing.
The danger, in cases of extremism, is that we marginalize the voices that should be the loudest: the voices calling for calm, respect, and mutual understanding.
Discontent on either side of the president and a tenuous relationship with the powerful military leaves Egypt on uncertain ground.
The United States is undermining the Egyptian revolution by backing the military, and not democracy.