Egypt Dec. 27 2013 more Ikhwan unrest.

A bunch of Ikhwan supporters using their new tactic of pretending to be the victim and the four finger campaign. Of course, fold down 3 of the fingers and you get most of our responses.

UPDATE 2: Three killed, 265 arrested at pro-Brotherhood protests across Egypt

Nationwide clashes broke out on Friday between loyalists of deposed president Mohamed Morsi, local residents and security forces, leaving three dead.

According to a statement issued by the interior ministry, the slain were killed in Cairo, Upper Egypt’s Menya and Damietta in the Nile Delta.

The violence took place less than 48 hours after the cabinet declared the Muslim Brotherhood a terrorist group.


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Canadian artist and counter-jihad and freedom of speech activist as well as devout Schrödinger's catholic

7 Replies to “Egypt Dec. 27 2013 more Ikhwan unrest.”

  1. US not considering designating the Muslim Brotherhood as a terrorist organization

    A US official said the Egyptian government was going “way too far” in the crackdown on the Brotherhood, but added that the Obama administration was not planning to take any action against Cairo in response.

    The US official said that the administration of President Barack Obama was not considering, or even discussing, the possibility of the US government designating the Muslim Brotherhood as a terrorist organization.

    Historically, the US has placed the names of some individuals associated with the Muslim Brotherhood on US government sanctions list, but has not imposed sanctions on the movement itself.

    In Washington, US Secretary of State John Kerry called Egyptian Foreign Minister Nabil Fahmy and “expressed concern” about the terrorist designation of the Muslim Brotherhood and recent detentions and arrests in Egypt, State Department spokeswoman Jen Psaki said.

    Kerry condemned the recent bomb attacks in Egypt but “underscored the need for an inclusive political process across the political spectrum that respects the fundamental human rights of all Egyptians in order to achieve political stability and democratic change,” Psaki said.

  2. Interior Ministry: Brotherhood protest leaders will be executed

    Interior Ministry spokesperson Hani Abdel Latif said in a press statement issued Thursday that the penalty for leading a Muslim Brotherhood demonstration will be the death sentence, even if it is a woman.

    The harsh move comes in accordance with yesterday’s declaration of the Broterhood a terrorist organization, which was issued after the car bombing in Mansoura that killed at least 15 people. Though an unaffiliated terrorist group, Ansar Bayt al-Maqdes, claimed responsibility for the attack, the newly empowered political establishment has decided to ride the wave of fear and take the opportunity to further squash the only viable political opposition to their rule. Meanwhile, the interim government has yet to produce evidence linking the Brotherhood to the attack.

    Abdel Latif added that those who take part in such demonstrations or is a part of the group’s leadership will also be imprisoned.

    “Anyone who promotes verbally or in writing the ideas of the group or possesses leaflets or recordings of those ideas will also be sentenced for five years imprisonment,” he said. “And anyone who will assume a leadership position within the group or provide it with funds or information will be sentenced to life imprisonment.”

    He said the interior minister is holding an emergency meeting with his aides on Thursday to devise a plan to secure all schools and Egyptian streets in general, and to discuss ways to implement the cabinet’s declaration of the Brotherhood a terrorist group.

  3. Egypt freezes assets of 132 Brotherhood leaders

    Egypt’s government ordered a freeze on the assets of all members of the Muslim Brotherhood guidance bureau and its linked NGO, Hassan Saleh, the lawyer of the Islamist organisation, told Ahram Online on Friday.

    The committee in charge of executing the ruling also froze the assets of 1,054 NGOs believed to be controlled by the Brotherhood. These assets include cars and agricultural land as well as privately owned shares in companies listed in the stock market,–Brotherhood-leaders.aspx

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