Under Mubarak, Egyptian media was a state-controlled mouthpiece for the government. Now, in the wake of the revolution, the struggle for press freedom is far from over.
On June 6, Egyptians from across the country commemorated the life of 26-year-old Khaled Said, killed by state security forces last year.
Egyptians are far from satisfied with the new interim military government. Workers from around the country, including women, continue to demand for higher wages and improved workplace conditions.
Although former President Hosni Mubarak has been ousted from power, Egyptian protestors continue to rally against the interim military government. They held their most recent demonstration May 27.
Although 1 million were predicted to rally in Tahrir Square for an end to the military government, only 100,000 showed up. Still, young activists argue that support for the military is waning.
On May 27 some 100,000 activists gathered at Tahrir Square to protest the continued military rule in Egypt since former President Hosni Mubarak's resignation.
Only a few thousand protesters remain in Tahrir Square. In order achieve political change, those who oppose military rule will need to garner more support before September's parliamentary elections.
On the eve of a crucial constitutional referendum, Egypt's youth movement, pivotal in moving hundreds of thousands to protest and revolt in Tahrir Square, is struggling to figure out the next move.
After 18 days of unprecedented popular demonstrations against his 30 year rule, Mubarak stepped down as Egyptian president.
In the revolution's wake, Egyptian Muslims and Christians share in newfound freedom's joys and sorrows.
On the morning after in Cairo, Egyptians combine euphoria over Hosni Mubarak's resignation with a determination to set their country aright.
Euphoria breaks out over Cairo's Tahrir Square as Mubarak steps down after 18 days of unprecedented popular demonstrations against his 30 year rule.