The Battle for Syria's Hearts and Minds—and Ears
Can radio turn the tide in Syria? Meet the intrepid reporters who are betting their lives on it.
The Quiet General
What does Egypt's ruler want?
Turkey's Opposition Grows Up
It started as a small protest in a tiny park. But Erdogan's hard line created a movement that won't disappear quickly.
Hezbollah Comes Clean
The leader of the militant lebanese group finally admits to sending fighters to Syria.
Death of a Facebook Activist
Did Morsi's government cover up a political murder?
Egypt's 'Daily Show'
Bassem Youssef takes on the Salafis with American-style satire.
Did the CIA Betray Syria's Rebels?
Americans didn't keep promises to opposition leaders. Now they've turned against the U.S. By Mike Giglio.
Muslim Brothers Face Off With the Liberal Street
Can a former diplomat take down Egypt's president?
The Next Front?
Rising tensions on the Turkey-Syria border.
Syria's Women of the Revolution
Moving undetected across the front lines, female freedom fighters have become indispensable to the fight.
A Campaign of Decapitation
The Syrian rebels step up stealth assassination, kidnappings, and attacks.
The Iranian Hand
Is the war in Syria becoming a regional struggle?
The Fire Last Time
One year after the riots, British youth remain restless.
Murdoch Enters the Ring
The News Corp. mogul vows to keep afloat even as the phone-hacking crisis threatens to spread to American soil.
Julian Assange Pulls an Oprah
The bizarre tale of the WikiLeaks founder's star turn—with thanks to Russia.
Cairo Loses Its Voice
Can The Arab Spring's Revolutionary Fervor Translate into great art?
The Real Revolution Begins
Getting rid of Mubarak was the easy part. Taking on Egypt's military leadership will be far more difficult.
Middle East: Bloody Democracy
As chaos flared on the streets of Cairo Saturday, Newsweek looks at Egypt's fears of violence as its first free elections near.
Here Comes Musharraf!
The former Pakistani president has announced his plans to return to politics, But can he win?
The Martyr Who Wasn't
Google's Wael Ghonim was the face of Egypt's revolution. Now the revolution is struggling. Newsweek tracks down "El Shaheed.
London's Streets of Rage
Britain's estates are full of frustrated youth. A look inside their broken world.
Inside a Ukrainian Interrogation Room
Convictions in Ukraine are often based on confessions. A photographer captures the moment of truth.
Alan Dershowitz: Why DSK Will Settle
Harvard's attorney-to-the-stars on whether Dominique Strauss-Kahn will end up walking free.
Interview: Pervez Musharraf
The former president of Pakistan calls the U.S. raid that killed Osama bin Laden a violation of his nation's sovereignty.
Women Demonstrators Make the Saudi Regime Nervous
Women demonstrators, calling for the release of their imprisoned relatives, are making the regime very nervous.
Syria: The Republic of Fear
Recent protests in Syria have brought brutal government crackdown—and renewed paranoia among dissidents.
How Wael Ghonim Sparked Egypt's Uprising
Wael Ghonim's day job was at Google. But at night he was organizing a revolution.
Google Exec: I Am 'El Shaheed'
Freed from an Egyptian prison Monday, he confirms to Mike Giglio in his first interview with international media that he is the man behind the Facebook page that sparked the revolt.
Egypt's Facebook Rebel
Iran's Green Revolution had a martyr named Neda, a 26-year-old woman gunned down in the streets of Tehran. Tunisia's was Mohamed Bouazizi, an unemployed university graduate who set himself ablaze outside a government building. Egypt's is Khaled Said—because someone has been agitating under the dead man's name.