From social media to government narratives, the audience was bombarded with a plethora of information, some of which was confusing and contradictory.
Strengthening the capacity, the data networks, and the community response to win against COVID-19.
Taking apart the arguments of division that underscore the populist movements emerging in today’s liberal democracies
The American people lose out to contradictory official messages during a crisis that has been framed within the 2020 presidential election.
Mustafa Amin was a touchstone for a generation of journalists who valued a freer and more truthful school of journalism. His recently donated private library offers a rare glimpse into his professional life.
Our response to the COVID-19 pandemic
Diana Carlin, leader in the field of U.S. political communication, speaks with the Cairo Review’s Assistant Editor Sydney Wise.
How the Soleimani assassination has called into question what “war” means today, and how the world should respond
What Mubarak’s legacy reveals about changes in different generations’ relationship to state and society.
The drunken celebrations in Parliament Square as the UK broke from the European Union provide an apt metaphor for the whole affair.
After a murky election Netanyahu might be out and Gantz might be in, but it is Lieberman who is set to be kingmaker.
The strategic role of the United States—and others—in finding a peaceful resolution to the conflict in Yemen.
How to fight foreign perceptions that the Arab World is violent and in complete turmoil
Egyptian bloggers, writing and reporting on the January 25 uprising, suddenly went offline after 2015. Why and where are they now?
Happenings, speakers, and events at the American University in Cairo in Winter 2018.
Happenings, speakers, and events at the American University in Cairo in Fall 2017.
Why I see the public debate about Syria in the United States today as infantile.
One of the most significant battles taking place these days in the Arab region is about how wide or narrow is the public space available for citizens to express themselves and offer views that differ from or challenge the state.
The terrorist attacks in Paris have unleashed a wave of international solidarity. But what about when a bomb goes off in Beirut, Baghdad, or Ankara? Shouldn’t we mourn those victims, too?
No other journalist was as influential in France or the rest of the world as Éric Rouleau. No one contributed to changing the Western vision of the complicated east, better yet, to making it understood, as much as he did.
Mada Masr, a progressive online news organization, is pushing against the shrinking space for political debate.
It’s commonplace to hear that the Internet is the end of great newspapers and broadcasters. Reflect on this: media empires were crumbling long before the World Wide Web came along.
Investigative journalism seemed doomed when the collapse of the traditional business model saw newspapers cutting staff and even closing down. But digital technology is giving determined reporters new opportunities to dig up stories and publish them.
Digital technology is enabling the spread of news and information across borders and around the world on an unprecedented scale. Yet, the challenges and risks facing professional journalists have never been greater. The executive director of the Committee to Protect Journalists tells the story.
Biz Stone and Evan Williams changed the way our world talks to itself when they co-founded Twitter five years ago. They spoke with Aspen Institute President and CEO Walter Isaacson about the future of the Internet.