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The death of Muḥammad  Mursī, Egypt’s first elected president since the 2011 revolution, on June 17 sparked a wave of controversy and conflicting truths between human rights organizations and Egyptian media. Mursī died in court in Cairo where he was on trial facing charges of espionage.
The Supreme Constitutional Court issued a statement saying that remarks from the President’s Office, which accuse the Court of being a “counter-revolutionary” force trying to topple the gains of the Revolution, are slanderous and constitute a criminal act. 
I had that dream that President Muhammad Mursī would meet with all five candidates for the chair of Saint Mark so that Copts become more reassured and to show the whole world that power under the Muslim Brotherhood is not fanatic as rumored by the enemies of Islam but it seems that my dreams be...
Some Coptic organizations announced planned protests outside the UN building in New York during Egyptian President Muhammad Mursī’s visit Monday
The Supreme Council of the Armed Forces, which was toppled by the Muslim Brotherhood, used to have the right of legislation in accordance with the complementary constitutional declaration and also had the powers to change and even replace the constituent assembly writing a new constitution for...
Bishop Bula of Tantā and Chairman of the Clerical Council, said the Orthodox Church and General Bishop David of the United States are working out arrangements for an expected visit by President Mursī to New York on Wednesday (September 26).
Mina Majdī, Maspero Youth Union spokesman stated that the political agreement between the Salafis and presidential nominee al- Sīsī is causing Copts much concern to the extent that some are revising their position and may withdraw from voting for al- Sīsī. He stated that Mursī has cooperated with...
Dr. Yāsir ‘Alī, the presidential spokesman, denied that “Coptic brothers” were compulsorily displaced out of the village of Dahshūr after the recent clashes, adding reports received by the presidency affirmed that they left the village due to security conditions. [Nāsir ‘Abd al-Majīd, ‘Umnīyah...
Also, several feminist leaders slammed failure to have good representation of women in the Qandīl government although Qandīl and before him Mursī had pledged that women will be represented in a way satisfactory to all segments of the society. “Is it acceptable that a post-revolution government...
On the other hand, ‘Abd al-Wahāb Sha’bān, in an opinion piece in al-Wafd, wrote that Copts do not care about the continuous hints of appointing a Coptic Vice-president due to the acts of violence that occurred in the early 'nineties. There are concerns about the migration of Copts after Mursī was...

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