Displaying 1 - 10 of 33.
Rāmī Lakah, for his part, stressed that there are 13 Coptic Members of Parliament , expressing his optimism for a consensus
Rāmī Lakah, leader of Hizb Misrinā, or "Our Egypt Party" and appointed to the Shūrá Council, said that the three Christian churches, Orthodox Catholic and Evangelical, agreed to submit one memo to be discussed on December 26. 
The presidential body has promised the three major Egyptian churches to appoint eight members of the Shūrá Council, four members to represent Orthodox, two for the Evangelical Church, and two for the Catholic Church. Within the frame launched by President Mursī for “national dialogue”, Vice...
The three main Christian denominations in Egypt stressed that they did not call Copts to boycott the constitutional referendum. They argued that Copts may choose what they want whether to boycott or participate in the yes-or-no referendum. ['Imād Khalīl, al-Misrī al-Yawm, December 11, p. 10] Read...
Al-Misrīyūn reports, that Coptic Orthodox Pope Tawadros II had contacted Dr. Muhammad al-Barād’ī, head of al-Dustūr Party, and Hamdīn Sabbāhī, former Egyptian presidential candidate, in order to “coordinate the stance of the Church with that of the opposition” after the dialogue meeting that...
Coptic activists denounced the participation of Rāmī Lakaḥ and Mamdūḥ Ramzī in a dialogue with President Muhammad Mursī, stressing that they do not represent but their personal views.  
A total of 70 Copts nationwide have decided to run in the forthcoming presidential elections, a figure almost the same as those who used to run in elections during the past 30 years.
The Muslim Brotherhood (MB) inaugurated the new building of the MB party "Freedom and Justice" on May 21, 2011, in al-Muqattam. Each of both potential presidential candidate 'Amr Mūsá and Hamdīn Sabāhī, as well as 'Abd al-'Azīz Hijāzī, Rif'at al-Sa'īd, Sāmih 'Āshūr, Mahfūz 'Azām, Ambassador Rifā'...
Rāmī Lakah, one of the leaders of al-Wafd party, met with Dr. Muhammad Badī’, Muslim Brotherhood’s Murshid [Guide], asking him to clarify the position of the MB in many cases which increase Coptic  fears concerning paying Jizyah and the second article of the constitution.  
'Alā' 'Arībī promotes the idea that Pope Shenouda and Copts problems are not with muslims but with the regime. 'Arībī wonders whether Pope Shenouda will support oppositions and will contribute to find a parliament and a national government that aims citizen's interests. He also praises the Pope...

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