In 2011, Egyptians protested the rule of President Hosni Mubarak, now demonstrations turn against the newly elected president, Islamist Mohammed Mursi.
The anti-American protests spreading in the Middle East are causing many in the region to reconsider the long-term impact of the Arab Spring.
Egypt's new president, Mohamed Mursi, is doing something his predecessor would never have allowed. He's taking petitions directly from people with grievances, and allowing protests outside his palace.
Egypt has said it will meet its peace treaty with Israel, but there is pressure within the country to reflect anti-Israeli sentiment.
Egyptian President Mohammed Mursi's order to reconvene parliament has been rejected by the highest court, which says its ruling that led to the assembly's dissolution is binding. The decision sets up a potential showdown with the military.
Many secular Egyptians are worried about the election victory of the Muslim Brotherhood's Mohammed Mursi. But some, like Shahira Amin say Mursi should be given a chance, because "the more we marginalize the Islamists the more we radicalize them."
Egypt's new president, former Muslim Brotherhood leader Mohammed Mursi, has said he'll be a leader for all Egyptians. But some who make a living selling alcohol - forbidden in Islam - worry that an Islamist in charge could hurt their business.
The Muslim Brotherhood supporters have held massive demonstrations and the Islamic Group is showing willingness to come to an arrangement with the ruling military council in Egypt.
The World's Matthew Bell reports on the mood in Cairo as Egyptians prepare to vote in a presidential run-off election. The vote's being held just days after Egypt's high court threw the country into turmoil by ruling that parliament be dissolved.