[cnn-photo-caption image=http://i2.cdn.turner.com/cnn/2011/images/01/31/t1larg.tahrir.tank.afp.gi.jpg caption="Egyptian demonstrators gather in Cairo's Tahrir Square close to a military tank on Monday." width=300 height=169]
Anderson is reporting live from Cairo, Egypt tonight. He'll have the latest developments from Egypt's capital city. Protesters remain in Tahrir Square where they're demanding that President Hosni Mubarak resign, but at this point he's ignoring those calls.
Tomorrow could be a critical day in Egypt. Demonstrators are organizing what they're calling a "march of millions."
In preparation of that march, Egyptian security forces have placed concrete barriers in strategic locations. We've also learned that Noor Group, an Internet service provider, has been shut down. This takes the country offline. The government is also planning to shut down mobile phone networks before the march.
The Egyptian army said there will be "no violence" against the people.
"We reassure the armed forces are a force of stability and security for this great nation. The protection of the people is one of its core values," said a military spokesman on state TV.
About 2,600 Americans are still trying to get out of Egypt tonight. Some 1,200 got on chartered flights today.
Anderson will talk with two Americans trying to get out. They say they're not getting much help from the U.S. embassy.
Anderson also got an exclusive interview with Mohamed ElBaradei, the former head of the International Atomic Energy Agency who returned to his native Egypt last week as an opposition leader.
ElBaradei told Anderson that the United States needs to "let go" of its longtime ally.
"My message to President Obama, and, I have lots of respect for him, I worked with him, you know, in the last year of my tenure was at IAA and I have a lot of admiration for him, but I tell him, you need to review your policy, you need to let go of Mubarak, you shouldn't be behind the curve and you need to start building confidence with the people and not with the people who are smothering the people."
Join us for these angles and much more live from Egypt starting at 10 p.m. ET on CNN. See you then.
Anderson Cooper goes beyond the headlines to tell stories from many points of view, so you can make up your own mind about the news. Tune in weeknights at 8 and 10 ET on CNN.
Questions or comments? Send an email
Want to know more? Go behind the scenes with