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New protests in Egypt

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In Egypt, new protests. On the main square of the country, just like a year ago, an opposition strike goes on indefinitely. As in 2011, protests are raging in Egypt against the next president, Mohammed Mursi, who was called here “Pharaoh”, who endowed himself with superpowers. Is it part of their tradition?
A small report from the capital of Egypt.
New protests in Egypt

In Egypt, this has already happened. After long protests, the Egyptian opposition got what it wanted, and on February 11, 2011, 82-year-old Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak resigned. Then, under the onslaught of the protesters ended the era of 30-year rule.
Many months later, in November 2011, the protests continued, and the main demand of the opposition was the early transfer of power from the interim military leadership to civilians.
And then came the new, elected President Mohammed Mursi. He adopted the Constitutional Declaration, according to which the President closed on himself all branches of power - executive, legislative and judicial, i.e.turned himself into a sole ruler.
Today, on the streets of Egypt, there are again protesters and again they demand the resignation of the president.Nothing changes.
Poster "Time is up, Mursi." Tahrir Square in Cairo. (Photo by Khalil Hamra | AP):
New protests in Egypt

Unrest in Egypt has not subsided for more than a week. Cairo, November 27, 2012. (Photo by Ahmed Jadallah | Reuters):
New protests in Egypt

Police use tear gas to drive out protesters from the main square of the Egyptian capital Tahrir. But the protesters intend to hold the square until their main demands are met - the resignation of the president and the abolition of the Constitutional Declaration, which gives the president unlimited power. (Photo by Khalil Hamra | AP):
New protests in Egypt

"We had Hosni Mubarak, and we drove him out, now we will drive away Mohammed Mursi." A protestor holds tear gas canisters designed for police officers during a rally on Tahrir Square in Cairo. (Photo by Mohamed Abd El Ghany | Reuters):
New protests in Egypt

However, the new president has supporters. Here they are holding posters with his photo. Cairo, Egypt, November 23, 2012. (Photo by Ahmed Gomaa | AP):
New protests in Egypt

"New Pharaoh" in person. Waving to his supporters, Cairo, Egypt, November 23, 2012. (Photo by Egyptian Presidency):
New protests in Egypt

The protest action is indefinite, the demonstrators are not going anywhere.The clashes have already killed two people. One died in hospital from gas poisoning. (Photo by Ahmed Jadallah | Reuters):
New protests in Egypt

Periodically clashes with the police. (Photo by Mohamed Abd El Ghany | Reuters):
New protests in Egypt

On Tahrir, President Mursi is called “the new pharaoh”. The protesters are outraged by the initiatives of the President of Egypt, who attempted to make his power absolute. Now the judicial authorities can not reverse the decision of the "Pharaoh".
Launching tear gas to the cops. Cairo, November 27, 2012. (Photo by Asmaa Waguih | Reuters):
New protests in Egypt

"Even former President Hosni Mubarak did not allow himself that." (Photo by Reuters):
New protests in Egypt

Now the president is ready for negotiations, but the protesters are not satisfied with compromise solutions. The demonstrators are displaying the words “Go away, Mursi”, November 23, 2012. (Photo by Mohamed Abd El Ghany | Reuters):
New protests in Egypt

Mohammed Mursi Fifth President of Egypt since June 30, 2012. In 2012, Mursi won the second round of the presidential elections in Egypt.
Protester. Cairo, November 25, 2012. (Photo by Mohamed Abd El Ghany | Reuters):
New protests in Egypt

After the new president endowed himself with absolute authority, the United States made it clear that he could do what he deemed necessary. True, after the US saw the resistance of the Egyptians, they pretended that they were against this declaration. And Mohammed Mursi is now in a difficult position. (Photo by Mohamed Abd El Ghany | Reuters):
New protests in Egypt

By the way, the Egyptian Constitutional Court supported the protesters and suspended its activities in protest. Now the Egyptian authorities are urgently preparing a new constitution. The project is almost ready.
The central square of Cairo - Tahrir, November 25, 2012. (Photo by Khaled Elfiqi | EPA):
New protests in Egypt

Last Tuesday several hundred thousand people took to the streets. After the march in the center of Cairo, a sit-in began on Tahrir Square. (Photo by Mohamed Abd El Ghany | Reuters):
New protests in Egypt

Since Mohammed Mursi was declared a dictator, in the course of numerous protests, two have died and hundreds have been injured.
Protesters and a tent city on the central square of Cairo - Tahrir, November 27, 2012.

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