Inspired by "Standing Man" Erdem Gunduz, protesters stand silently during an action at Istanbul's Taksim Square on June 23. Among the latest recommended reads from Tina Brown is a Foreign Affairs article on how Turkey's manipulates media coverage of political unrest. Burak Kara/Getty Images hide caption

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Protesters wear prison-style orange jumpsuits, handcuffs and hoods during a 2012 demonstration urging the government to close down the U.S. detention facility at Guantanamo Bay. Astrid Riecken/Getty Images hide caption

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Malala Yousafzai, targeted by the Taliban for her advocacy in favor of education for girls and young women in her native Pakistan, will be honored at the opening night of Tina Brown's Women in the World Summit. AP hide caption

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Gen. Stanley McChrystal during a retirement ceremony in 2010. His comments in a Rolling Stone interview helped lead to his resignation. Brendan Smialowski/Getty Images hide caption

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Longtime CIA agent and counterintelligence agent Jeanne Vertefeuille, pictured at center, was instrumental in uncovering undercover agents, or moles, within the organization in the 1980s and '90s. Central Intelligence Agency hide caption

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Five years after suing Newsweek, Lynn Povich became the magazine's first female senior editor. Povich writes that her then-colleague Oz Elliott (right) was one of the first to say, "God, weren't we awful?" Bernard Gotfryd/Courtesy of PublicAffairs Book hide caption

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Veteran war correspondent Marie Colvin, shown here in Cairo, was killed in February while reporting in Homs, Syria. Ivor Prickett/AP hide caption

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Queen Elizabeth II arrives for an event with The Argyll and Sutherland Highlanders, 5th Battalion, The Royal Regiment of Scotland, in London on Wednesday. AFP/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Former Yukos CEO Mikhail Khodorkovsky walks into court in Moscow, Russia, May 24, 2011. A Moscow appeals court upheld the second conviction of Khodorkovsky, reducing his prison sentence by one year for a total of 13 years. He will be released in 2016. Misha Japaridze/AP hide caption

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Andrew Breitbart, the late editor and founder of BigGovernment.com, is shown in this file photo speaking at a rally at the conservative Americans for Prosperity "Defending the American Dream Summit" in Washington on Nov. 5. Nicholas Kamm/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Pro-democracy leader Aung San Suu Kyi addresses supporters in Myitkyina on Feb. 24. Soe Than Win/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Taken during a 1997 tour of one of Saddam Hussein's palaces, this photo shows a giant falcon made from Italian marble. Jassim Mohammed/AP hide caption

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News Corp. Chairman Rupert Murdoch, at center on July 15, after News International chief executive Rebekah Brooks announced her resignation. Speaking before British lawmakers yesterday, Murdoch said "This is the most humble day of my life." Peter Macdiarmid/Getty Images hide caption

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The city of Tangier, the setting for Tahar Ben Jelloun's 2006 novel, Leaving Tangier. Abbey Hesser/Flickr hide caption

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In his article, Robert F. Worth detailed how rebels in Benghazi suffered under Libyan leader Moammar Gadhafi before finally revolting earlier this year. Ben Curtis/AP hide caption

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Kate Betts' new book about Michelle Obama's style explores how the first lady projects both power and a keen sense of fashion. Olivier Douliery/Getty Images hide caption

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Stephen Carter's newest book considers Obama's transition from peace candidate to war president -- and why it was borne out of necessity. Beast Books hide caption

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British soldier, adventurer and author Thomas Edward Lawrence (1888-1935), known as Lawrence Of Arabia, joined the Arab revolt against the Ottoman Empire during World War I and was instrumental in the conquest of Palestine. The photo was taken in 1918. Hulton Archive/Getty Images hide caption

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According to Mark Halperin's article, Speaker of the House Nancy Pelosi has plenty of reasons to stick around despite her party's loss in Congress. Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images hide caption

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