Displaying 1 - 10 of 306.
This paper begins by reviewing Egypt’s post-2011 transition prior to 2013, which includes briefs on the 2011-2012 parliamentary elections, the 2012 presidential elections, and unrest and sectarian violence during the period between Ḥusnī Mubārak’s overthrow and the summer of 2013.
Ṭalʿat Fahmī, Media spokesman on behalf of the Egyptian Muslim Brotherhood, denied the authenticity of what was published by some media about the death of the Acting Supreme Guide of the group, Maḥmūd ʿIzzat. In a statement to “al-ʿArabī 21”, the Muslim Brotherhood affirms that Dr. Maḥmūd ʿIzzat,...
ʿAlāʾ al-Aswānī grew up in a family with a history of national struggle and a good education that made him a skilled computer programmer. Like millions of young people in Egypt, he dreamed of democratic change. In 2005 he created a blog in his name and his wife Manal which called for an end to...
Dr. Māyā Mūrsī, Chairperson of the National Council for Women, spoke at the opening session of the conference entitled "Empowering Young Women Leaders from Local Councils ... Voices of Women: Stage Two." The conference was organized by the Egyptian Center for Women's Rights, which strives to equip...
In al-Ahrām of December 11, Margaret 'Āzir, the first Coptic woman to enter parliament through elections, said that the Islamist majority at the People's Assembly should not be a cause for concerns.
Disturbance erupted among the Coptic Evangelical Church after its representative in the Shūrá Council decided to withdraw surprisingly.
On December 28, 2012, al-Hurīyah wal-‘Adālah (Freedom and Justice) Party (FJP) composed the preliminary list of candidates that will be endorsed in the coming Shūrá Council elections in all governorates.
The three main Christian denomination in Egypt submitted a memo to President Muhammad Mursī asking him to amend 19 articles in the Constitution.
Mamdūh Ramzī, cassation lawyer and one of the appointees, expressed his satisfaction with the representation of Copts in the Council and added that the number of appointed Copts is higher than any former regime
 Kamāl Sulaymān Bishārah, member of the Coptic Advisory Council, said that he accepted appointment in the Council because the [Coptic Orthodox] Church nominated him. 

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