Egyptians go to the polls on May 23 and 24. But heightened tension and deepening unease over every aspect of the political process make it hard to predict what will happen next.
As the country’s fiscal climate worsens, signs point to the continuation of the same Mubarak-era policies that sparked the revolution.
The Supreme Council of the Armed Forces has replaced Hosni Mubarak as the force that rules Egypt with an iron fist. As January 25 approaches, the revolution is not over.
In the midst of a complicated election, Egyptians are once again in the streets, protesting military rule and debating what democracy means.
As Egypt prepares for the first parlimentary elections since the revolution, uncertainty and divisions loom.
In some of the worst violence since the revolution, a peaceful march of mostly Coptic Christians was brutally attacked by Egyptian security forces, leaving 25 people dead and 300 injured.
Haitham al-Maleh has spent decades fighting Syria's oppressive regimes. Today, he believes victory could be at hand.
Asmaa Mahfouz is facing prosecution in a military court for speaking out again. presidential candidates, NGOs and ordinary Egyptians are rallying to her defense—and decrying the use of military trials for civilians.
Family members of Egyptians killed during the revolution are protesting as a crucial trial keeps gettting postponed by a judge with ties to Mubarak.
The state still controls the media in post-revolution Egypt, but an independent press is emerging.