Steve Inskeep talks with Marc Lynch, an associate professor at George Washington University and contributor to ForeignPolicy.com, about the sectarian tensions between Sunni and Shiite Muslims in Bahrain.
Veteran journalist Charles Sennott recently returned from Tahrir Square, where he filmed material for a documentary on the Egyptian revolution.
In Revolution in Cairo, which will air on PBS's Frontline on Tuesday at 9 p.m. EST, Sennott examines what role the Muslim Brotherhood will play in the future of Egypt and how it may influence the political future of the country.
There's no one way to define a great voice: Genius might lie in the phrasing, the range, the power, the control, the words themselves, or some sort of indescribable something else. But one way to diagnose genius for sure is to have a singer walk into a crowded room with little to no accompaniment, open his or her mouth, and command breathless attention in a matter of seconds.
Since it was announced last month that he was taking another medical leave of absence, tech types and investors alike have been anxiously watching for more news about how Apple CEO Steve Jobs is doing.
In a city with a reputation for overly well-coiffed politicians whose tendency is to speak from both sides of their mouths, New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie's visit Wednesday to Washington was bracing. (NPR's Don Gonyea had a Morning Edition report on the visit.)