Displaying 1 - 10 of 16.
On Sunday, the summary proceedings court in Egypt ruled to confiscate the finances of 89 leaders and members of the Muslim Brotherhood and transfer them to the state treasury. 
Hours after Washington classified the “Ḥasm” Movement in Egypt and the “Wilāyat Sīnāʾ” Organization, which is affiliated with ISIS, as foreign terrorist organizations, the American State Department announced placing Egyptians Yaḥyā al-Sayyid Ibrāhīm Mūsā and ʿAlāʾ ʿAlī Muḥammad al-Samāḥī on the...
On August 14, 2013, the Egyptian government broke up the Rābiʿa and al-Nahḍa sit-ins after roughly six weeks since deposing the Muslim Brotherhood from power.  Afterwards, several of those participating in the sit-ins fled to Turkey. 
The Anti-Terrorism Observatory, affiliated with the Egyptian Organization for Human Rights (EOHR) condemned the explosion that took place in front of the National Cancer Institute on al-Qaṣr al-ʿAynī St., which resulted in the death and injury of dozens.
In recent years, following the disbandment of the Muslim Brotherhood in Egypt, Brotherhood militias have split into various hostile groups and have merged into the core of Dāʿish. 
52 defendants, out of 278, admitted committing 12 terrorist attacks in front of a military court to which they were referred. The defendants, who are members of Ḥasm and Liwāʾ al-Thawra are clusters cells affiliated to the banned Muslim Brotherhood (MB) and are accused of targeting and killing...
Eight Islamist extremists were killed by the Egyptian police in al-Fayūm Governorate, according to a statement released by the Egyptian Ministry of Interior. 
Most of the elements of the Ḥasm movement are affiliated with the Muslim Brotherhood and its members joined the sit-ins in the Rābi’ah al-‘Adawīyah and al-Nahḍa squares in Cairo and Giza after toppling former President Muḥammad Mursī,” expert in the affairs of Islamic groups, Aḥmad Bān said, adding...
In a new report, Dār al-Iftā’’s Observatory for takfīrī fatwas and militant views says that the Ḥasm terrorist group is evidence that violence in the Muslim Brotherhood’s chronology is not accidental, and rather a strategy established and nurtured by its founder, Ḥasan al- Bannā. 
Many articles and studies seek to analyze the factors that push some young people to take up arms against state institutions. Most of these studies have identified two sets of factors that govern the behavior of a person who decides to resort to violence. The first group concerns the structural...

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