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A Journey Through Egypt After the Revolution

To see firsthand how the momentous changes in Egypt are playing out, a NEWSWEEK writer and a photographer traveled by train from Alexandria to Aswan, a journey of roughly 1,100 kilometers from the Mediterranean Sea through the Sahara.

In The Driver's Seat

Changing Lanes: He's Governed To The Right. The Convention's Up The Middle. Can Bush--And Karl Rove--Have It Both Ways?

The Death Convoy Of Afghanistan

Witness Reports And The Probing Of A Mass Grave Point To War Crimes. Does The United States Have Any Responsibility For The Atrocities Of Its Allies? A Newsweek Investigation.

El Tigre And His Mexico

Emilio Azcarraga Milmo, the most powerful businessman Mexico has ever seen, was very particular about gafetes. These ID cards, without which no employee was ever admitted into the facilities at Televisa, Azcarraga's flagship company, were to be worn not only as identification but also as a symbol of pride.

Al Gore's Patriotic Chore

If biography is message in national politics, then the Vietnam years speak volumes about the men who would be president. More than chapters in their lives, these years are windows into their character, and vehicles for revisiting our own unresolved conflicts about the war--especially questions of who went, who didn't and why.

Unsettling Israel

Tamar Goldes lives in a shipping container on a rocky cliff in the West Bank. She and a handful of other Jewish settlers claimed this remote outpost, Ahuzat Shalhevet, two months ago.

Ford At The Wheel

IN MAY OF 1979, HENRY FORD STRUCK a blow against nepotism at his company and companies everywhere. ""There are no crown princes in the Ford Motor Co.,'' he declared at his final annual meeting as CEO.

Anchors Aweigh

The navy has not fought a real sea baffle in over 50 years, and it has not lost an admiral in combat since 1944. But this past year, it lost five admirals to sex-to disgrace for sexual harassment or inappropriate sexual behavior.

Hail And Farewell

Newsweek mourns two deaths in the family. Olga Barbi, who joined the magazine in 1985 and virtually created our research department, died suddenly last week at the age of 82.

Death On The Spot

Colombian drug lord Pablo Escobar was an early prototype of the new international gangster. And his violent death is only a symbolic victory over global crime.

Mapping The Brain

If you have one of 1,000 test copies of this magazine, sometime while you read this article a specially embedded microchip will give you a mild electric shock.

Risky Business

Call it D-Day in the Andes, Apocalypse of the Drug Lords, the ultimate bust. Hundreds of troops from three nations swoop down on scores of targets--hidden airfields, jungle factories, heavily guarded haciendas--to cripple, in one swift blow, the cocaine cartels of South America.