Christiane looks at why protesters are saying the World Cup only benefits outsiders.
In the video above, Christiane Amanpour explains Iran's presidential election, and speaks with Erin Burnett on the ground in Tehran as Iranians go to the polls.
The Obama Administration says it will arm Syria's opposition, but for U.S. Republican Senator John McCain, the intervention may not go far enough.
"How many times have you and I seen high-ranking officials, frankly, unfortunately, in uniform as well as out, that will tell all the reasons why we can’t effectively intervene," he asked CNN's Christiane Amanpour on Friday. "And the one question that needs to be asked is, ‘What happens if we don’t?'"
Watch Amanpour's full conversation with McCain in the video above.
The United States has acknowledged that the Syrian Government has used chemical weapons against the opposition, and that a red line has been crossed.
The Obama Administration says that it provide military support for the opposition on a "different scale and scope."
But will it make a difference?
In the video above, Christiane Amanpour speaks with the head of the Free Syrian Army, General Salim Idriss.
A naval academy student who says she was sexually assaulted tells CNN’s Christiane Amanpour about her strenuous fight for justice within the military chain of command.
CNN's Christiane Amanpour speaks with Reza Pahlavi, the son of the deposed Iranian Shah, about creating a meaningful opposition to the ayatollahs.
In the video above, CNN's Christiane Amanpour shows how an animated fight for women's rights is playing out in Iran.
It's the end of an era in Iran: The end of Mahmoud Ahmadinejad's presidency.
Iranians will go to the polls on Friday to select a successor to President Ahmadinejad, choosing from the eight candidates approved by a Guardian Council.
In the video above, CNN's Christiane Amanpour speaks with Erin Burnett, on the ground in Tehran.
Turkish Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan is a good friend of the Egyptian government – when he visited post-revolution Cairo in late 2011, he received a hero’s welcome.
Now, Egypt is closely watching the protests in Turkey.
“We're watching it, but without alarm,” Egyptian Prime Minister Hesham Kandil told CNN’s Christiane Amanpour on Tuesday. “Turkey, I think, has a solid democracy. And this is an internal affair. I know surely they can handle it within the boundaries and the rules and the role of democracy.”
Even though Turkey has a longer tradition of democracy than Egypt, the anger in cities like Istanbul and Anakra does mirror some of the secular and religious divide in Egypt that has played out over the past months.
“This is a very legitimate request,” Kandil said. "But the legitimate process to achieve one party's view, one's group's view, is to wait for election time and make sure that you get the proper vote so you can properly represent in the government.”
Kandil believes there will be a call for election in Egypt in the next three or four months.
“But it doesn't work that one group gets the microphone and says 'we want to be there;' another group gets another microphone and they want to be in the driving seat.”
In the video above you see Christiane Amanpour’s full interview with Egyptian Prime Minister Hesham Kandil.
CNN's Christiane Amanpour looks at how not just South Africans are keeping a close eye on Nelson Mandela's condition.
CNN's Christiane Amanpour speaks to a Turkish filmmaker who was in the meeting that Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan held Wednesday concerning the ongoing protests. The filmmaker confirms that the prime minister said he will take the idea of a referendum over the fate of the contested Gezi Park to his party.