Egypt's government has resigned, the prime minister said on Monday.» Read More
Egypt's finance minister refused to rule out requesting further international aid, admitting the country was unable to be "totally self-sufficient".
Egypt will be able to return to democracy and stability, Mohammed Elnawawy, the CEO of the Egypt Telecom has told CNBC.
A deal for Iran to freeze parts of its nuclear program in return for sanctions relief will take effect on January 20.
Egypt's outlawed Muslim Brotherhood party is increasingly isolated and "in a corner," the country's interim Prime Minister said.
Saudi Arabia turned down a coveted seat on the United Nations Security Council over "double standards" about the war in Syria.
Officials and experts say the process of eliminating chemical weapons in Syria will be long and difficult.
With interests in real estate, airlines, energy and telecommunications, the Syrian regime is believed to control a fortune worth billions.
Marking the anniversary of the Sept. 11, 2001 attacks, al-Qaeda calls on Muslims to "bleed" America financially with attacks on its economy.
President Barack Obama met privately with Russian President Vladimir Putin in the midst of their dispute over how to respond to chemical weapons use in Syria.
Stocks fell sharply after Putin said Russia would sell arms to Syria, even if the U.S. conducted strikes on the country. Obama tried to smooth over the disagreements over Syria.
Congressional testimony this week by U.S. officials and previous estimates create some doubt about what a Syria operation could cost and even who might for pay for it.
The State Department ordered nonessential U.S. diplomats to leave Lebanon due to security concerns as the Obama administration and Congress debate military strikes on Syria.
Russian President Putin warned against taking one-sided action in Syria but also said he "doesn't exclude" supporting a U.N. resolution on punitive military strikes.
The Republican speaker of the U.S. House of Representatives said he would support President Barack Obama's call for military action in Syria and urged colleagues to do the same.
President Barack Obama can use action against Syria to send a "global message" to U.S. antagonists, a top Senate Democrat said on Tuesday.
Deposed Egyptian president Mohamed Mursi is to stand trial on charges of committing and inciting violence, a state prosecutor decided on Sunday.
Following a 90-minute briefing with top administration brass, U.S. lawmakers say Obama still must build support for military strikes against the Assad regime.
Fifty percent of Americans oppose military action against Syria, and nearly eight-in-10 believe President Obama should receive congressional approval before using any force.
The U.K. Parliament's rejection of military action over Syria is a major turning point away from the U.S., according to one U.K. lawmaker.
"[T]he British Parliament, reflecting the views of the British people, does not want to see British military action," UK Prime Minister Cameron said.