CNN's Ivan Watson and Prof. Ajami discuss why the fight between the government and the opposition continues in Syria.
Fouad Ajami says Pres. Obama may regret not helping people in Syria the way Pres. Clinton did after the Rwanda Genocide.
Sen. McCain argues the U.S. and the international community should provide weapons to the Syrian opposition.
A member of the Syrian opposition doesn't believe extremists are responsible for a suicide bombing in Damascus.
CNN's Ivan Watson reports from one town along the Turkey – Syria border where Syrian rebels are in control.
Anderson Cooper's visa request to report from within Syria was refused, so he's at the border meeting with refugees. A full month after the so-called cease-fire brokered by the United Nations took effect in Syria, the killing continues. Anderson is Keeping Them Honest.
CNN's Ivan Watson reports from the border of Syria and Turkey where activists are risking their lives to remove landmines on the Turkish side of the border.
Anderson Cooper reports from a refugee camp on the Syria-Turkey border where residents want their stories told. The Syrians refuse to return to their homes unless Bashar al-Assad is no longer in power.
Sen. John McCain says he fears Syria's ruler, Bashar al-Assad, will subdue protesters through systematic rape, torture and murder. Anderson speaks with the Senator from the border of Syria and Turkey where he visited a refugee camp.
Watch the full interview on a special edition of AC360° at 8 and 10 p.m. ET tonight.
Editor's note: Fouad Ajami traveled to Turkey with Anderson Cooper to meet Syrian families living in refugee camps after escaping attacks in Syria and fleeing across the border. He shares more of his expertise during a special edition of AC360° at the border of Syria and Turkey at 8 and 10pm ET tonight.
Abu Mohamed extended Anderson Cooper an invitation of hope: he wanted his guest, who had come into his tent on the outskirt of Antakya to chronicle the ordeal of Syria's refugees, to visit him in his beloved home, in Jisr al Shughur. "Please come and see us in fulfillment as you have seen us in our grief." The proud man in his mid 60's whom I had known from earlier visits was apologetic. There were the codes of hospitality from his beloved Syria. He wanted me to render his thoughts in English to the visiting American journalist; he was sure that the truth of his country was not understood in foreign lands.
The regime back home, he said, had depicted the town of Jisr al Shugur, an achingly close agricultural town a little more than a dozen miles away from this tent city of some 1,600 people, as a hotbed of religious fundamentalism and a home for terrorist groups. "Nothing could be further from the truth. We were a peaceful people who tended our work, who loved our country. There was hardly a hunting rifle in Jisr al Shugur. The weapons you can buy in stores, on street corners in American cities, were not available in our town."