Washington's response to troubling developments in the Middle East created a disservice to all Americans.
With Egypt stuck dangling between its past and future, a growing number of entrepreneurs are trying to propel the nation forward despite its troubled economy.
As lawmakers attempt to reckon with the nation’s political problems, the Egyptian education system--and country's next generation--is festering on the sidelines.
Egypt's military rulers are blaming outsiders—Americans in particular—for the country's continuing unrest. A U.S. student was briefly detained; other Americans are holed up in the embassy.
The Egyptian Revolution encouraged a new era of free expression, but with Islamists gaining power in recent elections, many artists fear that censorship may soon return.
If the Egyptian revolution had a soundtrack, it would be a hip hop album with a rap anthem.
Pulitzer Center grantee Ty McCormick returns to Tahrir Square to report on what has happened since the Egyptian Revolution. He talks to artists creating works once blocked by the government.
Hosni Mubarak’s fall only marked the beginning of a critical transition in Egypt. The historic revolution—Egypt’s quest for democracy, social justice and economic reform—still has a long way to go.
Pulitzer Center grantee Ty McCormick's look at Egyptians who went to the polls in the first elections since the ouster of Hosni Mubarak.
Is a battle between the military and the Muslim Brotherhood what Egyptian citizens had in mind for a new democracy? Ty McCormick looks at the unraveling of a revolution.
Egypt’s elections have produced big gains for Islamist parties. Can Egypt's Islamists learn from their Turkish counterparts how to end military domination while keeping religion out of politics?
On October 9, Egypt’s security forces attacked protesters—mostly Coptic Christians—who had gathered near state media headquarters, resulting in the worst violence since Hosni Mubarak resigned.