‏إظهار الرسائل ذات التسميات morsi. إظهار كافة الرسائل
‏إظهار الرسائل ذات التسميات morsi. إظهار كافة الرسائل


Cairo airport website hacked as Egyptians mark massacre

The website of Cairo's airport has been hacked as Egyptians marked the second anniversary of the mass killing of demonstrators in the capital.

The incident, where security forces shot dead almost 700 supporters of ousted president Mohamed Morsi as they dispersed a protest camp in Cairo's Rabaa al-Adawiya Square, has remained a rallying point for the country's Muslim Brotherhood opposition.

"The revolution continues, and the earth does not drink blood," said the page, which bore the sign used by the protesters in Cairo's Rabaa al-Adawiya Square.
By Friday afternoon, the homepage of the airport website was blocked entirely.

The apparent hacking came as police bolstered their presence in the capital in anticipation of protests after Friday's Muslim prayers.
Two years on from the incident, no police officers have faced trial over the killings in Cairo's Rabaa al-Adawiya Square, but leaders and members of Morsi's Muslim Brotherhood have.
About 10 police were killed during the dispersal, after coming under fire from several gunmen in the sprawling camp on a crossroads in eastern Cairo when they moved to break it up.
But rights groups have said that security forces used disproportionate force, killing many unarmed protesters in what Human Rights Watch said "probably amounted to crimes against humanity."
The New York-based group on Friday called on the United Nations Human Rights Council to launch an inquiry into the killings.
"Washington and Europe have gone back to business with a government that celebrates rather than investigates what may have been the worst single-day killing of protesters in modern history," deputy Middle East director Joe Stork said.
In Egypt, however, the government has always defended the dispersal of the protesters, insisting that the Muslim Brotherhood members were armed "terrorists".
Morsi, the country's first democratically elected leader, ruled for only a year before mass protests prompted the military to overthrow and detain him. He has since been sentenced to death.
President Sisi, the former leader of the army, had pledged to eradicate Morsi's Muslim Brotherhood.
The group has been blacklisted and most of its leaders arrested, severely restricting its ability to mobilise followers in protests.



 Al Jazeera and agencies
Agence France-Presse reported.


#مرسى و لا #السيسى #مصر

بعد الكلام ده المفروض كلنا ايد واحده

تخيل لو كان مرسي صارح الشعب وهو في الحكم وعرفه بالآتي:
- ان قيادات الجيش متورطة في قتل المتظاهرين فى ثورة يناير..
- ان المخابرات تواطأت مع الجيش وأخفت الأدلة اللى تثبت تورطه..
- ان الداخلية هي اللي فتحت السجون..
- اننا هانحاكم كل المسئولين عن كشوف العذرية وعارفينهم بالإسم..
- ان الشرطة كانت بتنزل بلطجيتها يعتدوا على المعتصمين..
- ان أمن الدولة كان بيخطف المصابين من الثوار من المستشفيات..
- ان فيه مواطنين كتير الجيش خطفهم وخباهم ولحد دلوقتى مانعرفلهمش طريق..
- ان المواطنين الشرفاء اللى كانوا بيعتدوا على المتظاهرين دول مأجورين من الجيش..
- ان المدرعات بتاعة الجيش تواطأت مع المجرمين في موقعة الجمل..
مش بذمتك كان زمان الشعب وكمان الثوار وقفوا جنبه وحموه وكانت الثورة انتصرت...وماكناش بقينا في المصيبة اللي احنا فيها دلوقتى...؟؟؟!!!
طب ايه رأيك يا حيلتها ياللى عايش في مية البطيخ ان الكلام ده كله أعلن ونشر في جميع وسائل الإعلام الرسمية بالنص والحرف زى ما هو مكتوب فوق كده...واتنشر ان دى نتايج تقرير لجنة تقصي الحقائق اللى شكلها مرسي..واتنشر ان النيابة العامة هاتحقق في الجرايم دى وهاتتم محاكمات بناءا على النتايج دي... ومرسي كان عامل حساب ده من قبلها ومأسس حاجه اسمها (نيابة الثورة) تتخصص فقط في الجرايم دى (ثوار الغبرة نزلوا ضدها في هوجة الإعلان الدستوري وتم الغاءها بعد الإنقلاب اللى حصل على أكتافهم)...
ها ؟
حصل ايه لما اتنشر الكلام ده ؟
حصلت مذبحة سجن بورسعيد...
حصل حظر التجول اياه بتاع مدن القناة والشعب نزل يتحداه بماتشات الكورة..
حصل حدف الإتحادية بالمولوتوف..
حصل رفض الثوار اياهم الحوار مع مرسي رغم محاولاته العديدة..
حصل هجوم بشع على الفضائيات ضد مرسي..
حصل حصار لمكتب النائب العام اللي المفروض يحقق في الكلام ده ومابقاش عارف يدخل الحمام..
حصل اتحاد من القضاة اللى المفروض هايحكموا بناءا على النتايج دى لإسقاط مرسي..
حصل ان الثوار اياهم نزلوا يهتفوا ضد أخونة الدولة وحكم المرشد..
حصل الهجوم على مقرات الإخوان وحرقها وقتل من فيها...
حصلت تمرد....
حصل انقلاب...
ادي الشعب اللى وقف جنب مرسي لما عرف الحقايق دي..
بس سيبك انت..أهم حاجه ان مرسي قال: عندنا رجالة زى الدهب..
وادى المصادر...وعلى فكرة كلام رسمي من المتحدث باسم رئاسة الجمهورية والمتحدث باسم لجنة تقصي الحقائق ومتوزع على الصحف كلها في نفس التوقيت...
أهرام 4 يناير 2013
المصري اليوم 1 يناير 2013
الوطن نفس التاريخ
اليوم السابع نفس التاريخ
الشروق 2 يناير 2013


#Egypt authorities investigate #SCAF leaked

Controversial audio recordings were leaked yesterday evening and aired on Egypt's Mekameleen satellite network. The recordings feature several senior SCAF army officers talking amongst themselves and with other top officials to resolve what seemed to be an unanticipated problem.

General Mamdouh Shahin, Egypt's assistant minister of defence for constitutional and legal affairs

Egypt authorities investigate leaked recording


#Morsi dressed in white prison uniform #egypt #MB

Newspapers in Egypt have released photographs of deposed President Mohammed Morsi dressed in white prison uniform at Burj Al-Arab prison where he is being held.
The former Islamist President appears to be smiling for the camera, despite ob
--> jections to wearing the white outfit during his trial when he stated that the court and the trial are illegitimate.

In response to the photographs, the Muslim Brotherhood has called on supporters of Morsi to 'dress in white' and to 'dress their families in white' in solidarity with the deposed President.

What are your thoughts on the Muslim Brotherhood's call? Does it simply ignore the fact that all other prisoners - including those from the Mubarak regime - must wear such outfits too?


How Far Can #Egypt's Jon Stewart Go Without Being Thrown In Jail?

Red lights flood Bassem Youssef's stage and silver glitter pours from the ceiling upon his circular, futuristic news desk. An array of dancers wearing gigantic rainbow-colored bowties file in behind Youssef, Egypt's most famous satirist. With broad smiles, they dance happily as they sing about Egypt's bloody summer. They describe how the Muslim Brotherhood won at the ballot box, but then betrayed the people's trust, and the people returned to the streets to boot them out.

"Sissi fought terrorism, and so he made a coup!" concludes one of the dancers.
The song screeches to a halt. Youssef, dapperly attired in a suit, slaps his hand over the man's mouth, while two other dancers pin his arms behind his back. "Are you a member of the Muslim Brotherhood?" Youssef asks the man. "What, dude? I'm Christian," he responds.
You idiot, the joke went. You're not supposed to call it a coup at all -- it's a popular revolution.
Youssef returned on Oct. 25 with the premiere of his third season of al-Bernameg ("The Show"), a political satire program akin to an Egyptian version of Jon Stewart's The Daily Show. And his job is more difficult than ever: Since Youssef's last episode aired in June, the military deposed former President Mohamed Morsy and Egypt suffered its worst internal violence in modern history. Now, Youssef's return may answer a lingering question about the country's emerging political reality: Are you allowed to laugh at Egypt's new rulers?
The early signs are not good. Even before Youssef's new episode premiered on Oct. 25, the State Commissioner's Authority released a report criticizing a prior court ruling that dismissed charges against Youssef for insulting the presidency. The report recommended re-prosecuting Youssef, arguing that it was unacceptable to insult the president because he is a "symbol of the state."
Before an audience of roughly 200 people in downtown Cairo's Radio Theatre, Youssef did his best to walk this political tightrope. In the front row of the audience sat businessman Mohammed el-Amin -- the owner of the channel that airs Youssef's show and an antagonist of the Muslim Brotherhood. And while Youssef skewered top political officials and media supporters of the new military-backed government, he did not lay a satirical glove on its central figure -- army chief Gen. Abdel Fattah al-Sisi.
Youssef made light of the difficulty of his task. A running gag at the beginning of the episode centered on his inability to develop a script -- one of his writers merely spends his time daydreaming about the ubiquitous pro-army song "Teslam al-ayady." With political passions still running high, Youssef appeared to be asking, is there anything funny to say about Egyptian politics?
But it's precisely this fevered political rhetoric that Youssef turns into the punch line. In one segment, he played clips of television anchors delivering increasingly stupendous estimates for the crowd sizes of the anti-Morsy protests: 25 million, 40 million -- all the way up to 70 million. He cut to an interview with former Brotherhood parliamentarian Azza el-Garf, who triumphantly announced that 45 million people had taken to the streets in support of Morsy.

Looking perturbed, Youssef pulled out a calculator and began theatrically banging away; Egypt's population, after all, is only roughly 80 million. "This means one of two things," he said. "Either Egypt's population has expanded, or we have pimps who play both sides!" 


#Muslim_Brotherhood militias burned #Coptic churches in #Egypt #Update

Violence by Morsi supporters leaves dozens of Christian churches, Coptic-owned businesses and properties burnt; fears grow among Egypt's Christian minority of widespread sectarian strife
 Churches across Egypt came under frenzied attack Thursday as the country became convulsed in violent turmoil after security forces forcibly broke up two major Cairo protest camps held by supporters of deposed Islamist president Mohamed Morsi.
Incensed by the bloody crackdown that has claimed more than 500 lives, Morsi loyalists orchestrated nationwide assaults on Christian targets, wreaking havoc on churches, homes, and Christian-owned businesses throughout the country.
Coptic rights group the Maspero Youth Union (MYU) estimated that as many as 36 churches were "completely" devastated by fire across nine Egyptian governorates, including Minya, Sohag and Assiut — home to large Coptic communities.
The group, alongside media reports, said that many other churches were looted or stormed in ensuing street violence Wednesday.
Egypt's interior ministry told reporters in Cairo Wednesday that at least seven churches had been vandalised or torched by suspected Islamists.
MYU spokesman Antwan Adel said at least two were confirmed dead — in the cities of Minya and Alexandria — during the anti-Coptic attacks. No independent confirmation of this tally has appeared.
Adel deplored what he termed "criminal acts and terrorist perception" of the Muslim Brotherhood, the group from which deposed president Morsi hailed. "They seek to drive a wedge between Christians and Muslims," Adel told Ahram Online.
"It's Christians in Egypt who pay the price to overthrow tyranny," Adel said, citing sectarian incidents under long-time strongman Hosni Mubarak through until now.
The sectarian conflagration has set off fears of deeper polarisation and insecurity amongst Christians in a predominantly Sunni Muslim state. Coptic Christians — Egypt's largest minority — make up some 10 percent of the national population of 84 million.
The Upper Egypt governorate of Minya was scene of the lion's share of ًWednesday's attacks. The MYU put the number of churches assaulted in the city alone at 11, with some "completely burnt."
Gebrial Dafshan of Minya's Christians Youth Centre (Al-Wady), which was stormed and engulfed by flames, blamed lax security on the part of the government at Coptic facilities.
"There was no security presence. Even when we called the Fire Department for help they said they were themselves being attacked," Dafsahn said.
Morsi's Islamist backers set dozens of police stations ablaze across Egypt and attempted to storm provincal governor offices following Wednesday bloody crackdown. A group of Morsi supporters also set fire to the finance ministry building in Cairo's Nasr City district, a few miles away from a main Cairo protest camp they manned for six weeks.
Some Coptic Christians appear understanding of what they deem was "the inevitable" violence that would result from dealing with Islamist "terrorists." Yet critics say there should have been pre-emptive measures taken by both the army and police for what appeared to be a likely scenario of widespread chaos.
Forty-one people were killed in Minya Wednesday in violence sparked by security forces storming pro-Morsi camps in Cairo, health ministry officials said.
On Thursday, Egyptian authorities referred 84 people from the canal city of Suez — including members and supporters of the Muslim Brotherhood movement — to military prosecutors on charges of murder and burning churches, state news agency MENA reported.
Egypt's interim premier, Hazem El-Beblawi, condemned the "criminal acts" against Copts in a telephone conversation with Coptic Pope Tawadros II, who threw his weight behind the army's ouster of Morsi early in July. El-Beblawi vowed to deal strictly with "terrorism," asserting that "unity between Muslims and Christians is a red line."
Egypt's army chief General Abdel-Fattah El-Sisi pledged the military would cover the costs of restoration for all damaged churches.
Egypt's health ministry said Thursday that some 525 people were killed and more than 3717 injured across Egypt Wednesday, leaving the most populous Arab nation in ferment.
The unrest led the interim government to declare a month-long state of emergency, with a daily curfew between 7:00pm and 6:00am in Cairo and 13 other governorates.
Vice President Mohamed ElBaradei, a Nobel Prize laureate who gave his blessing to the ousting of Egypt's first freely elected president, resigned in protest at the use of force instead of pursuing a political resolution to the six-week stand-off between the army-installed government and the Muslim Brotherhood.


list of Coptic churches his been burned By Muslim Brotherhood terrorists

 1. Church of Our Lady and Saint conclusion of the Coptic Orthodox village Dljh Center Deir Mawas, Minya Governorate burning church and demolished.
 2. Church of St. Mina Coptic Orthodox + Abu Hilal, a neighborhood clinic tribal province of Minya burning church.
 3. Center Baptist Church Beni Mazar, Minya Governorate burning church. 
4. Prince Taodharos Church Street Husseini, Medan Sednawy, Minya fire. 
5. Third Evangelical Church Minya fire completely. 
6. Evangelical church Ezbet Gad Mr., Minya fire completely. 
7. St. George's Church Copts الارثوزكس the land of the archbishopric, Sohag Governorate burning church. 
8. Church Marmriqs and built services electricity Street, Sohag burning.9. Church of the Virgin and the conclusion of Sohag burning news. 
10. Prince Taodharos Church Echatbi Fayoum burning. 
11. Church of Our Lady of Copts الارثوزكس the village Nazlah, Yusuf Center, province of Fayoum burning. 
12. Church St. Demiana village Alzerba, Fayoum burning. 
13. The Sisters of the Good Shepherd + school + church Army Street, province of Suez burning. 
14. Parents Alfrencescan the Church Street 23 Suez burning. 
15. Greek Church Paradise Street, Suez fire completely. 
16. Evangelical Church Army Street, Suez fire. 
17. George Church Street said and Namees province of Assiut fire. 
18. Apostolic Church Street I said and Namees, province of Assiut fire. 
19. Reformed Church Assiut fire completely. 
20. Church of Our Lady row, Asfih, Helwan fire. 
21. George Church Meadow, Qalyubiyah fire. 
22. Urban Mina Church, Giza burning. 
23. Virgin Church Street ten, Boulaq Dakrour, Giza burning. 
24. George Church Arish burning. 
25. Mariouhna Church Street, longing, Minya Governorate burning. 
26. Church of Our Lady Kafr Hakim, Kerdasa, the Giza burning. 
27. St. Mina Church in Beni Mazar-Minya burning. 
28. St. Mary Church Street Center Beni Mazar-Minya burning. 

Statement of churches that have been infringed Muslim Brotherhood terrorists

1. Saint Marmriqs the Coptic Catholic Minya throwing stones + infringement on doors and try to intrusions. 
2. Jesuit Church of the Fathers Menia attempt to storm the throwing of stones and bricks.
 3. Church of Our Lady Street butchers Minya landing Cross and an attempt to storm and arson. 
4. Church of Our Lady 10 Basin province of Qena siege and trying to break into.
 5. Diocese Atfih Helwan Governorate embark on the demolition of the church. 
6. St. Joseph School Minya try to burn it and infringed upon. 
7. School Jesuit Fathers Minya try to burn. 
8. St. George Bacchus Church, Alexandria firing gunshots martyr / Rami Zechariah. 
9. St. Maximus Church Street 45 Alexandria harassment. 
10. Diocese of Malawi Malawi, Minia Governorate firing gunshots Molotov + stones.  
11. Coptic Orthodox Diocese of Deir Mawas Minya firing gunshots Molotov + stones. 
12. Diocese of Saint John the Baptist Qusiya, Assiut stones. 
13. Church of the Virgin Kafr Abdou, 6 October firing gunshots Molotov + stones. 
14. Der vine Atfih, Helwan firing gunshots Molotov + stones. 
15. George Church centrist centrist, Beni Suef firing gunshots + stones. 
1. The Bible Society of Friends of burning. 
2. Youth Center to Fayoum Church facility kindness of God, Fayoum Governorate burning. 
3. Club young Christians Wi-Minya burning. 
4. Franciscan School Suez fire completely. 
5. Copts School Street Husseini, Minya fire.
 6. School Franciscan nuns Beni Suef fire.
 7. Good Shepherd School Minya burning.
 8. Association Jesuit and Frere Minya burning. 
9. Building Emile Wear 10 Basin, Qena fire. 
10. Shops scattered areas Copts in Minya and Abu Qurqas and contorted, and different centers looting and destruction and burning of the number 15 Mahal. 
11. Arksm Shops Luxor fully Fire King / Daniel Joseph and his brothers. 
12. Goods St. Claus Luxor's entire fire king / Akram. 
13. Horus Hotel fire in front of the Temple of Luxor destination + Doreen King / Medhat Maurice Salameh. 
14. Susanna Luxor Hotel Fire fully King Dr. / Murad Subhi. 
15. A Father Angelios home king pastor of the Church of the Virgin and Bishop Abram Bdljh Dljh center of Deir Mawas Minya Governorate house was completely burned. 
16. Gold ship of the Evangelical Authority Minya burning. 
17. Mgae soldiers of Christ for Boys Minya burning.


#Egypt’s rival sides defiant as #EU envoy seeks compromise

Europe’s top diplomat shuttled between Egypt’s rulers and the Muslim Brotherhood on Monday in an urgent mission to pull the country back from more bloodshed, but both sides were defiant and unyielding after 80 Brotherhood supporters were gunned down.

European Union foreign policy Chief Catherine Ashton, making her second visit in 12 days as one of the few outsiders still able to speak to both sides, made no public comment. Supporters and opponents of Mursi left no doubt about the depth of polarization in the Arab world’s most populous nation.

“It’s very simple, we are not going anywhere,” said Brotherhood spokesman Gehad El-Haddad, making clear the group intends to defy government orders to abandon a protest vigil of thousands of followers demanding Mursi’s return.

“We are going to increase the protest,” he told Reuters.” Someone has to put sense into this leadership.”

Backers of the military that deposed Mursi on July 3 were equally unbending, despite Saturday’s dawn carnage when security forces shot dead at least 80 Brotherhood supporters after a day of rival mass rallies.

“We asked her (Ashton), would you accept an armed sit-in under your roof?” said Mahmoud Badr, a leader of the Tamarud youth movement that mobilized huge protests against Mursi before the army moved against him.

“What if al-Qaeda had a sit-in in a European country? Would you leave it be?” he asked reporters after meeting Ashton, echoing the army’s branding of its opponents as terrorists.

Raising the prospect of more bloodshed erupting during Ashton’s visit, the Brotherhood said it would march again on Monday evening from its month-old vigil at a mosque in northern Cairo towards offices of the Interior Ministry.

The violence has raised global anxiety that the army may move to crush the Brotherhood, a movement which emerged from decades in the shadows to win power in elections after Egypt’s2011 Arab Spring uprising against Hosni Mubarak.

Ashton met General Abdel Fattah al-Sisi, the head of the army and the man behind the overthrow of Egypt’s first freely-elected president. She also held talks with members of the interim government installed by the army, and representatives of the Freedom and Justice Party, the Brotherhood’s political wing.

Thousands of Brotherhood supporters have been camped out for a month at Cairo’s Rabaa al-Adawiya mosque, demanding Mursi’s reinstatement and defying threats by the army-backed authorities to remove them.

Ashton was expected to speak to reporters on Tuesday. Before arriving, she said she would press for a “fully inclusive transition process, taking in all political groups, including the Muslim Brotherhood.”

Limited leverage

Her leverage is limited. The United States is Egypt’s chief Western backer and source of $1.3 billion in military aid, though the EU is the biggest civilian aid donor to the country, a strategic bridge between the Middle East and North Africa.

The EU has attempted to mediate in the political crisis over the past six months as Egyptians have grown increasingly suspicious of U.S. involvement.

Mursi has been in detention since he was ousted and the military-backed interim government has placed him under investigation on charges that include murder.

The handling of his case by the military suggests it believes it has the support of a big majority of Egyptians.

Army chief Sisi has emerged as the public face of the new order, enjoying fawning coverage in Egyptian media and sowing doubts about the military’s promise to hand over to full civilian rule with a “road map” to parliamentary elections in about six months.

A banner stretched across a road in downtown Cairo declared: “The army, the police, and the people - one hand.”

Security forces shot dead dozens of Mursi supporters at dawn on Saturday when they marched from their vigil. The Health Ministry put the death toll on Monday at 80, up from 72.
The Interior Ministry said one police officer had succumbed to his wounds on Monday. Nearly 300 people have died in violence since Sisi deposed Mursi.

Interim Interior Minister Mohamed Ibrahim has denied police culpability, saying his officers intervened with tear gas in clashes between the Brotherhood and angry local residents.

A group of Egyptian human rights groups called on Monday for his dismissal. The latest “massacre”, they said, “joins a long list of killings documented by rights groups” since Mubarak’s fall.

Saturday’s bloodshed was the worst since July 8, when security forces killed more than 50 Brotherhood supporters outside a Cairo barracks. The army said its forces had fired back after being attacked; the Brotherhood said its partisans were praying.

The interim cabinet has vowed to clear the Brotherhood’s mosque vigil after complaints from residents about the huge encampment on their doorstep. The Islamists vowed to keep marching.

“The danger we face because of the political situation and the coup is greater than the violence we face in marches,” said Brotherhood member Islam Tawfiq, 26.


Carnage in Cairo #Egypt graphic

Photos of the most recent -- and the most violent -- clashes yet between Egyptian security forces and supporters of ousted President Mohamed Morsy. Warning: some images are graphic.


Egyptian opponents of ousted president Mohamed Morsy gather in Tahrir Square in Cairo, on July 26. 

Supporters of deposed Egyptian President Mohammed Morsy protest outside a field hospital where the bodies of protesters -- who were alledgedly killing in fighting between pro-Morsy demonstrators and Egyptian security forces overnight -- were being brought in the district of Nasr on July 27, in Cairo. 


Supporters of ousted President Mohamed Morsy walk past a trail of blood near the tomb of former President Anwar al-Sadat in Cairo on July 27. 

The body of a Morsy supporter is carried on a stretcher at a field hospital, after reportedly being killed in fighting between pro-Morsy demonstrators and Egyptian security forces overnight, near the Rabaa al Adweya Mosque in the district of Nasr on July 27, in Cairo. 

A group of Egyptian Army soldiers cross the road during clashes between police forces and Morsy supporters in Cairo on Saturday. 

Bodies of Muslim Brotherhood supporters, shot dead in the Egyptian capital after violence erupted the night before, lay inside a field hospital in Cairo on July 27. 

Egyptian supporters of the deposed Egyptian president Mohamed Morsy (back) clash with riot police in Cairo early on July 27. 

On July 26, Islamist protesters gathered in the hundreds of thousands to demand, once again, the reinstatement of ousted Egyptian President Mohamed Morsy. Early Saturday morning, security forces and Morsy supporters clashed in what's being called Egypt's most violent episode of bloodshed since Morsy was ousted from office on July 3. Egyptian authorities fired on crowds gathered in Cairo and the counts of those killed in the attack are as high as 65, according to Egypt's Health Ministry.