Connect to share and comment
Gunfire changes this Muslim Brotherhood protest in an instant.
Egypt's army defiant in the face of international condemnation as hundreds are confirmed dead in brutal state crackdown.
Security forces moved to crush Islamist demonstrations in Cairo, leaving at least 700 dead.
Just two days before security forces brutally cleared the pro-Morsi sit-ins in Cairo, demonstrators had waited nervously for the crackdown to begin.
The heightened rhetoric is raising concerns that Muslim Brotherhood leaders will ultimately be unable to control the radicalizing crowds they deployed to pressure the new government.
When security forces killed 51 supporters of ousted President Mohamed Morsi outside a military installation in Cairo on July 8, the army said its troops fired on protesters to defend themselves. But a series of interviews reveals a much darker version of events.
Left staggering and angry by a series of arrests, the once-powerful Muslim Brotherhood now faces the most critical period in its 85-year history, analysts say.
Egypt's military gave a 48-hour ultimatum to political forces to resolve the current crisis, after a day of demonstrations that dwarfed those during the country's initial uprising.
Egyptian President Mohamed Morsi hopes his Islamist political allies will act as a counterweight to the secular and liberal opponents gearing up for his ouster.
Ethiopia hopes that its Grand Renaissance Dam will become Africa’s largest hydropower plant. But its impact on Egypt’s access to Nile waters has sparked fears.
Civil society organizations are being restricted and targeted in the post-Mubarak era.
Cairo’s main forensic facility is dealing with more than 1,000 cases of suspected abuse of police force each year, but are under pressure to downplay the injuries.