Displaying 111 - 117 of 117.
The author comments on the court ruling that acquitted Dr. Saad Eddin Ibrahim and on the legal reasoning behind it.
Expatriate Copts usually fell among one of two groups: a majority who left Egypt in quest of a better life abroad, and a minority who left to escape bitter instances—usually with the authorities—at home. A ‘silent majority’ and a ‘loud-voiced minority’ then emerged and came to characterize the...
The Supreme Guide of the Muslim Brotherhood in Egypt, Muhammad Mahdi Akef, strongly criticized the congress of the ruling National Democratic Party which concluded its activities last Thursday. Akef said that the reforms announced by the party do not achieve any real development. Akef said that...
Egyptian media and political leaders paying attention to Coptic Christmas. Watani’s Editor-in-chief Yusuf Sidhom’s discusses the term ’ persecution’ in describing the position of Christians in Egypt.
The article is about a draft law proposed by Anthony Weiner, member of the US House of Representatives, in January 2004. The draft law bans the U.S. from giving military aid to Egypt. The article gives information about the laws approved by the US senate targeting Syria and Saudi Arabia.
Saad Eddin Ibrahim’s wife wrote in the New York Times that President Mubarak was angry with Ibrahim because he expressed his frustration when the President was late for a meeting Ibrahim participated in. It was also written that the President was angry about what Ibrahim wrote about Copts and his...
Contrary to what happened during Mubarak’s last visit to the USA, the majority of emigrant Copts came to greet Mubarak in a civilized way, asking him to order a resumption of the investigations into Al-Kosheh incidents. Rafique Iscander and Moheb Michael, head of the Soldiers of the Cross, were...

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