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In March 2007, a referendum changed several articles of the Egyptian Constitution.
  On Wednesday, Coptic reaction to the church bombing was once again a primary focus for Egyptian editorialists. This time, much of the coverage focused on statements by some expatriate Coptic organizations and leaders who have called for a Coptic Christian state to be established in Egypt....  
The governor of al-Qalyūbīyah denounces using houses and worship and schools to achieve political aims.
Ṣafwat al-Bayyādī believes that Egyptians still have the same mentality as they did 2000 years ago, and that Muslims and Christians do not make even the smallest decision without a Fatwá from the men of religion.
‘Imād Nāṣif reports about the youth conference at the archdiocese of Shubrā al-Khaymah.
The under-secretary of the Community Council of the Coptic Orthodox Church suggested including a text in the Constitution stating that the Egyptian people are composed of Muslims and Copts in order to emphasize that Copts are not absent from society, and to help address the abuses made against them...
In an unprecedented occasion the Coptic Orthodox Church hosts a symposium where Muslim and Christians are intended to participate in an open objective dialogue to build bridges of intercommunication toward real values of citizenship.
The author critiques the statements of Counsellor ‘Adlī Hussayn, who said that the West is rancorous towards the East because God send it all his prophets instead of to them.
The governor of al-Qalyoubīya, Judge ‘Adlī Husayn, has announced his decision to refer all requests for permission to renovate churches to the Legal Affairs Committee of the governorate, abiding by President Mubārak’s decision on restoring churches.
The year report of 2001 including an overview of the special reports written for the RNSAW. The year 2001 was marked by a strong increase in the number of special reports, providing readers with information that is not available elsewhere.


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