There are a lot of protests as anger spreads beyond just Egypt and Libya, but one message: down with America.

FOX News Radio's Emily Wither reports from Jerusalem:

They're pretty angry in Yemen. This is the scene outside the U.S. embassy in the capital:

(Sound of protests)

Protesters stormed the compound tearing down the U.S. flag and burning it. There's also been demonstrations in Tunisia, Morocco and Iran. While they're still in the streets of Cairo the President has reassured the US their staff in Egypt will be safe. In Afghanistan, the President has canceled an overseas trip amid the unrest. And in Iraq, a militia group is threatening U.S. interests in the country.

In Jerusalem, Emily Wither, FOX News Radio.

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The U.S. response to the killings of four Americans, including U.S. Ambassador to Libya Chris Stevens in Benghazi now includes new military movement.

FOX News Radio's Rich Johnson reports from Washington:

A U.S. Marine FAST Team, a rapid-response unit tasked with quickly beefing up embassy security, is going to Tripoli. FBI agents are also heading there to investigate the killings of the four Americans. And they'll be looking at the possibility that it was not a spontaneous riot inspired by that American-made anti-Muslim film, but rather a planned attack to mark the 9/11 anniversary. And FOX News has confirmed that two U.S. Navy guided missile frigates are heading to the coast of Libya for what an official calls "contingency purposes".

In Washington, Rich Johnson, FOX News Radio.

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The story about the producer of that anti-Muslim film at the center of worldwide riots is changing.

FOX News Radio's Rich Johnson reports from Washington:

New reports suggest the key player in that film was not the self-described Israeli Jew known as Sam Bacile, but an Egyptian Coptic Christian named Nakoula Basseley Nakoula. And the film, itself, wasn't what the actors thought it was going to be.

(Garcia) "There was never any mention of Muhammad or Muslims or anything like that. In the film, I was just playing the role of a mother. I have the actual script."

Actress Cindy Lee Garcia tells KERO-TV in Bakersfield, California, she shot her parts in a Los Angeles church in front of a green screen, the background inserted later.

In Washington, Rich Johnson, FOX News Radio.