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Opposition MPs To Take Unified Stance Towards New Notorious Laws
Dr. Mohamed Al Beltagi, the head of the MB parliamentary bloc, confirmed that the bloc is resuming its coordination with national and political powers to take a unified stance towards the laws based on the recently approved constitutional amendments. Dr. Mohamed Al Beltagi, the Secretary General of the Muslim Brotherhood’s parliamentary bloc, confirmed that the bloc is resuming its
Tuesday, April 3,2007 00:00
by Ikhwanweb

Dr. Mohamed Al Beltagi, the head of the MB parliamentary bloc, confirmed that the bloc is resuming its coordination with national and political powers to take a unified stance towards the laws based on the recently approved constitutional amendments.
 
Dr. Mohamed Al Beltagi, the Secretary General of the Muslim Brotherhood’s parliamentary bloc, confirmed that the bloc is resuming its coordination with various national and political powers and they are discussing taking a unified stance towards the laws based on the recently approved constitutional amendments.
 
Al Beltagi said that the attitude towards the laws that will be enacted according to the amendments hasn’t been determined yet; they will discuss whether they will attend or boycott the parliament sessions allocated for discussing these laws, specially notorious laws concerned with exercising political rights, election law, in addition to the attitude towards the coming Shura Council elections.
 
The head of the MB parliamentarians pointed out that the MB’s parliamentary bloc, independents bloc and Karama Party MPs agreed on unifying their stance, and are trying to reach a common ground with other opposition groups especially during the post-constitutional amendments stage.
 
It is worth mentioning that parliamentary blocs of the Muslim Brotherhood, the independents, and MPs of Wafd, Tagamue and Al-Karama parties took a unified stance towards the constitutional amendments; all of them declared and boycotted them and called people not to participate in the March, 26th referendum on them; this referendum witnessed a low turnout (5%to 9%  of eligible voters) to prove the effect of the opposition in the Egyptian street; the government declared that 75.9% of the voters approved the amendments, a figure questioned by all opposition powers, civil society institutions and human rights organizations.

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