Ikhwanweb :: The Muslim Brotherhood Official English Website

Thu53 2018

Last update20:48 PM GMT

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Egypts Muslim Brotherhood Flexes Potent Political Force
Sout Al Horeya ( Voice of Freedom in Egypt)
Song Name in Arabic: Sout Alhoureya Artists: Hany Adel, Amir Eid Hawary on guitars & Sherif Mostafa on keyboards Special Thanks to: Alaa Khaled Producer: Amr Ismail Video Shot by: Moustafa Fahmy, Mohamed Khalifa and Mohamed Shaker
Values Added: Euphoria in Cairo
Scenes from Tahrir Square before and after Mubarak’s fall (11:05) Will Egyptians’ high expectations for the revolution be dashed? (04:18) The Egyptian military’s handling of the crisis (05:04) A cognitive shift in the Arab world (03:08) Is the revolution a threat to American security? (16:26) New opportunities for Arab-US collaboration (06:53)
Uprising in Tunisia
The revolution or would-be revolution in Tunisia (01:11-10:50) What happens next? (10:53-16:05) What should the US do? (16:06-26:50) Arab nostalgia for Bush, disappointment in Obama (29:13-34:46) Peace vs. democracy promotion in the Middle East (34:48-42:15) Which regimes might be next to fall? (42:18-55:43)
State Department’s Hypocritical Silence on Egypt’s Regime against MB and Opposition
(39.14-41.48) QUESTION: But the initial result shows that almost oppositions lost all seats or hardly made any, including the Muslim Brotherhood. Do you worry that them not being represented in the government, that might lead them now to become underground or go to more violent path? MR. CROWLEY: Again, we had a detailed statement that described our concerns about the election. We’ll continue to raise these concerns with the Government of Egypt.
EGYPT: Muslim Brotherhood explains why it's bucking boycott to take part in elections
The Muslim Brotherhood remains the country's largest opposition bloc. As part of a series of video interviews collected by the Carnegie Middle East Center ahead of this month's much-anticipated elections, Egyptian Muslim Brotherhood spokesman Essam Arian explains his movement's strategy in the 2010 People's Assembly elections and the 2011 presidential race.
Egypt’s Upcoming Elections: Boycotts, Campaigns, and Monitors
As Egypt moves toward parliamentary elections on November 28, political parties are debating whether to participate in the process or to boycott it. The ruling National Democratic Party (NDP) is struggling to manage competition within the party for nominations, and opposition groups such as the Muslim Brotherhood are facing restrictions on their ability to campaign. Meanwhile, civil society groups are organizing and training thousands of election monitors.
U.S.–Egyptian Relations on the Eve of Egypt’s Elections
In a video Q&A, Michele Dunne looks at the history of U.S.–Egypt relations and explains how the United States can and should support political reform in Egypt. “The United States needs to find a way to show it still wants to work with the Egyptian government on the issues the two have always cooperated on—regional peace, stability, military issues, and counterterrorism—but Washington also needs to clearly support Egyptian demands for improved human rights and greater political freedom.”
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