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  • Qomsa 5:57 am on October 15, 2011 Permalink
    Tags: , Egypt, equal right, equal right before the law., , law, politic, , ,   

    Equal right before the law. 

    We are living in Medieval Europe in 2011. Since who are considered themselves “High Muslim clerics and Christian cardinals and priests” lull us “Egyptians” into accepting Military coercion. I would like to say it loud and clear we demand our dignity, freedom and the rule of law that everyone, absolutely everyone is bound by it and no one utterly no one above it.

    My dream is that we should all have an equal right before the law. That we are all feel safe from any internal or external threat. That we all praise our lord no matter who this lord is. That we need no permeation to establish our place of worship.
    My dream is to make Egypt a place to live for God not a place to die for ignorance. For those who were murdered, and for those who manslaughtered no apologies, no matter how profound these will be, will bring you alive again. But all we can do to commemorate your sacrifices is full fill what you have died for.
    A better Egypt for everyone, a better Egypt that is, all you murderers must be brought to justice and a democratic Egypt has to be established.
    Once again thank you for your sacrifices and I’m sorry I haven’t done anything to protect you.

  • Qomsa 1:58 am on October 13, 2011 Permalink
    Tags: black sunday, Egypt, maspiro, on tv, ontv, yousri fouda, تحليل الخطاب الإعلامي لمؤتمر أحداث ماسبيرو   

    تحليل الخطاب الإعلامي لمؤتمر أحداث ماسبيرو 

  • Qomsa 11:27 pm on September 11, 2011 Permalink | Reply
    Tags: america, arabs, civil, conflict, Egypt, egyptian policy, foreign aid, government, israel, , military, , palestine, palestinian, , , sinia, usa, What it should be done   

    What it should be done. 

    It’s really depressing that whenever we have an internal problem or issues something has to happen regionally to sidetrack us of solving our own.
    It was reported in some western media as well as Egyptian ones that the ousted president, Hosni Mubarak, was recorded calling his friends in Israeli government for help by causing a kind of skirmish or attacking the border between Egypt and Israel so that he could crack down hard on the revolutionaries in Tahrir Square, which eventually led to his dethrone.
    Six months later, an attack on Israelis by Palestinian terrorist group triggered the killing of eight Israelis and a counter cross fire caused six of Egyptian police, have nothing to do with either of them!, to be murdered.
    It’s ironic, while we still, after eight months of the removal of Mubarak, under his regime as if nothing were changed. And yet we revolt for the honour of his soldiers. I know this may well raise few eyebrows or even led for some to stripping me of my nationality or causing me of being not Egyptian at all.
    But before doing so, think of it, after all these months of mass demonstrations against Mubarak’s regime and seven month since the dethrone of him. What did the revolution practically gain? It’s easy to count a several gain achieved , which by the way are being stripped out one after another, and the most important of all hasn’t been met, and I don’t think it will ever be met within this military led council and government.
    Some people call it a success. Nevertheless, I don’t call it so. With the imprisonment of thousands of civilian without “fair” trial or with military trial coupled with the slow pace of trial Mubarak and his cronies and the emergency law in existence and most of the regime felonies freely managing their businesses and holding their possessions on the top of the ruling pyramid as if the revolution hasn’t happened and accusing protesters of thuggery.

    To be perfectly honest some people say we should express our anger against what happened to our fellow Egyptians at the border and they are absolutely right. But isn’t it strange that the military council didn’t bat an eyelid for what had happened? Isn’t it strange that the government of “ the revolution” didn’t withdraw the ambassador ?
    It’s crucial to express and raise our opinion to both insiders and outsiders. Nonetheless, it’s equally important to pressurise the SCAF to give up its power, the ruling of Egypt and therefore the ruling of Egyptians to a civil government first, then and only then we as civilians can direct and lead this government to what best interests us either to adjust the so called peace treaty with Israel or put it on hold or even cancel it.
    And let’s forget before we call of people to respect us that no respect will be paid for those who live on foreign aid. We have to get down to work for the benefit of ourselves and our nation. We must do what free nation do, which is work, work and work to feed ourselves from our hands and instead of migrating to other countries we must put all effort within this country so that not to be told what we should or shouldn’t do.

  • Qomsa 7:37 am on July 9, 2011 Permalink | Reply
    Tags: democracy, Democracy is the solution, , Egypt, , , liberty, , , tunisia   

    Democracy is the solution. 

    What is happening in the Middle East? Well, that is a very long story, people of the Middle East I know, or the ones I thought I knew, were mired in a stagnant political situation.
    Everything, however, has dramatically changed since the popular uprising, starting in Tunisia and spreading out like wildfire. So far hurling two of the long serving tyrants and soon the rest will follow.
    Peoples have been taking to street en masse in Libya, Yemen, Bahrain and Syria crying for democracy, which it here in the west is taken for granted, risking not only being jailed and tortured, but also risking their own lives. Surely, things will not go back as they were.
    But, will the upheaval bring about prosperity to the masses? In Libya, after months of extreme violence and severe torture, arbitrary arrest, extrajudicial killing and abductions, protesters fortunately resorted to violence, which will not lead to anything. Nevertheless, people elsewhere are taking some serious steps towards real democracy as in Tunisia and somewhat in Egypt that hopefully will stabilize the situation and entice businesses into investing in those countries.
    So far as people are pressurizing for freedom, clearly no one can undermine their demand. But what if through election and democratic process we end up with another despotic leader or party, which in fact, can not be ruled out.
    So what is the solution? “Democracy or no democracy”! As a believer in democracy, I’ll go for it. I choose democracy, liberty, freedom of expression over the so called security, even if it may be wrong. However, before we plunge into excessive optimism, we must know that development takes time and so does democracy. And prior to any party may, in due course, swoop the power; we must make sure it will not be able to vitiate others whether they are Christian, Shia, and Bha’a minorities or political parties.
    To do so, old constitutions must be superseded with ones that assure tolerance, freedom and the rule of law as well as preventing any party from wielding despotic power at any time and dividing authorities among different entities.

    Then, and only then, does the course of fair elections take place. No matter who leads the cart passengers will be delighted to reach their destination.

  • Qomsa 7:27 am on May 28, 2011 Permalink | Reply
    Tags: , Egypt, may 27th, Muslim brotherhood,   

    عن الاخوان المسلمين لالخباز الفصيح يوم 27 مايو 2011 

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