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Political powers agreed on the need to accept the results of the recent referendum over constitutional amendments, which resulted in 77.2% in favor of these changes, and called for preparing for the parliament elections.
A first for Coptic women (p.3) (Original in English. Not edited by AWR)Watanī interviewed Marguerite Azer, the first Egyptian woman to become the secretary-general of the National Democratic Front party, about her career and views on the political sphere in Egypt.
The U.S. plays an important role in the formation of Egyptian policy since the latter began receiving U.S. aid regardless of what the regime claims of its independence decision and sovereignty.
After the big fuss made about a conference entitled, ‘Laymen and the Church,’ the conference sessions were completed and recommendations were announced. The following lines shed light on the conference sessions, on its final recommendations and on the aroused echoes.
Yesterday, Ḥizb al-Jabhah al- Dīmūqrātīyah [The Democratic Front Party] held a ceremony celebrating its inauguration, to which a large number of Egyptian intellectuals, politicians and public figures were invited.
In an attempt to reach out to the "banned" Muslim Brotherhood, the founder of the Democratic Front Party [Hizb al-Jabhah al- Dīmūqrātīyah, Dr. Usāmah al-Ghazālī Harb, recently invited the Supreme Guide of the group, Muhammad Mahdī ‘Ākif, to attend a press conference held to announce the party...
Sawt al-Ummah interviews the Supreme Guide of the Muslim Brotherhood and questions him on a number of controversial issues.
The author tackles statements made by Yihyā al-Jamāl, in which he asserted that there is no political party in Egypt except the Muslim Brotherhood.
The leftist Tajammu‘ Party organized a demonstration that marched from the Party’s headquarters downtown to the People’s Assembly in objection to the governmental insistence of ruling NDP to pass amendments to laws pertaining to political activism.
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