Displaying 31 - 40 of 125.
Changing election system from electing independent candidates to a list system will present difficulties for the Muslim Brotherhood to enter the parliament. The group looks for a political party that its candidates can join to be able to stand for elections. The dilemma is that the Labor Party, a...
The author wonders why none of the candidates running for the presidency have taken up the issue of al-Shacb, the newspaper considered to be the mouthpiece of the dissolved Labor Party that was shut down. Working to bring back the publication would emphasize the importance of freedom of press and...
The government has established parties it alleges are expressive of the dissolved Labor Party. Yet no room has been left for different opinions, and al-Shā‘b, Labor’s newspaper, which was closed down years ago, has not been re-issued with its original journalists.
Some people think that the Muslim Brothers have been successful in proving themselves in the political arena in Egypt. They may have paid a price, but to them, it is well worth it. They surprised everyone by organizing unprecedented protests in 18 governances involving 70,000 protestors on...
The author provides a commentary on the Muslim Brotherhood, criticizing its actions and beliefs, and warning that it is gaining substantial ground toward becoming the political leaders of perhaps multiple Arab nations.
In this article, author Sāmih Fawzī is criticizing Syndicate of Journalists and its Freedoms Committee Chairman Muhammad ‘Abd al-Quddous for inviting and honoring Abu Islām Ahmad ‘Abd Allāh, the owner of a web site that wages severe attacks on Christians and their beliefs.
A press review of attitudes to the Muslim Brotherhood and its role in the new parliament, criticism that the group is putting party politics over the Egyptian people, and statements by leading figures in the group questioning the Holocaust.
A look at the various reasons for Coptic candidates’ failure in the elections, such as the church’s endorsement of candidates and the fundamentally sectarian basis on which they often enter the race.
Muhammad al-Tawīl argues that the Muslim Brotherhood has previously used alliances with other opposition parties to gain political representation in the parliament.
The Brotherhood’s insistence on using the slogan "Islam is the Solution" mainly aims to garner as many votes in the elections as possible, proving that they do in fact seek to establish a religious-based state.


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