The vessel has been seized by the Egyptian government, which is seeking compensation over the costs of freeing the ship.
The Ever Given, a 1,300-foot ship weighing more than 200,000 tons, made headlines when it became stuck in the Suez Canal on March 23.
The blockage of the crucial canal led to some ships traveling around the Cape of Good Hope to reach their destinations.
The flight, en route to Cairo, made an impromptu stop in Aswan, Egypt after the passenger went into labor. But the landing didn't come soon enough for the expecting mother.
Egypt is seeking more than $1 billion in damages for its role in freeing the Ever Given, the ship that wedged itself in the Suez Canal on March 23.
The last remaining 61 ships of the 422 that were caught in a backlog after the Ever Given got stuck will finally be able to continue with their journey.
Suez Canal authorities are forbidding the ship from traveling until they conclude an investigation into how it managed to block the major international shipping route.
Despite the Ever Given vessel's change in position, the ship did not become grounded again.
As the Ever Given container ship is in the process of being dislodged from the Suez Canal, thousands of Twitter users are demanding officials "put it back" in its position blocking the waterway.
Ever Given's status has been changed to "under way" on VesselFinder, a ship tracking website.
Workers may have to start removing 18,000 containers from the Ever Given as attempts to re-float it continue.
Some shipping has been diverted around the Cape of Good Hope as a result of the blockage of the canal.
Health authorities sent 36 ambulances to the scene in the Egyptian province of Sohag and casualties were being taken to local hospitals. At least 32 people were killed in the collision.
Dredgers are working to clear sand and mud from around the Ever Given, while at least 150 ships wait for the blockage to be cleared.
Conspiracy theorists make huge leap because the vessel is operated by a company called Evergreen—which is Hillary Clinton's Secret Service codename.
"There is currently no indication of when the canal will be clear," according to port agent GAC.
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Egypt's officials, including President Abdel-Fattah el-Sisi, should understand that by harming dissidents' loved ones, they are only entrenching their government's reputation as a cruel human rights abuser.
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Newsweek looks at five of the most-affected nations by the Arab Spring—Tunisia, Egypt, Libya, Syria and Yemen—on the anniversary of Tunisian street vendor Mohamed Bouazizi's death that helped spark a regional revolt with mixed results.
Unlike Donald Trump, Joe Biden will be a predictable interlocutor for most countries in the Middle East, including those not particularly glad to see him in the White House.
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Officials said the shark responsible for the attack was a six-foot-long oceanic whitetip.
One woman, given a forced anal and vaginal examination by the police, said it was so painful that she "bled for three days and could not walk for weeks" afterward.
Friday will begin the week-long celebration of Sukkot, during which Jews are expected to have meals in makeshift booths called sukkah.
Cuneiform tablets and other early examples of mail are still welcomed by the USPS, which has a surprising history of handling valuable objects.
Scientists used high-resolution 3D scans to peek inside the mummies of a cat, a bird and a snake.