With the Egyptian armed forces opening outlets and military trucks roaming the country selling cheap groceries to compensate
In the past three years, it has become common for Egyptians to hear stories of those who left Egypt -- a friend, a friend of a friend, a cousin, a neighbor, an acquaintance, a well-known activist, a public figure -- all packed their things and dreams they cherished for Egypt in the wake of the revolution, and off then went. To Canada, to the US, to Australia, to Europe, to the Arab Gulf, to Turkey -- and elsewhere.
While the grumbling is unlikely to mushroom any time soon into a popular revolt similar to the one that toppled President Hosni Mubarak in 2011, it goes a long way to explain why Mr. Al-Sisi has refrained from lifting the ban on spectators attending Egyptian soccer league matches. The ban has been in place for much of the last five years.
If Kapernick's version of America threatens that of those that believe in America's grandeur, then which one is correct? The answer: Both.
An Egyptian businessman with close ties to general-turned-president Abdel Fattah Al-Sisi has submitted a bid for the broadcasting
Mr. Ibrahim was accused of assaulting a policeman at the end of his club's last match of the season. A video camera caught
Fans in April forced their way into a stadium in protest against the ban on supporters attending football matches. At the
I watched Bernie's speech in Santa Monica and cried. The man is full of integrity and authenticity. I am sure your heart feels broken and maybe you express this disappointment through anger. Maybe the system is unjust... Maybe we are not ready for this shift... But I want you to know two things.
This latest leak, contrary to past leaks, many of which were from within the military rather than the interior ministry and appeared designed to portray Mr. Al Sisi in a negative light and undermine his credibility, seems inadvertent.
Ultras Ahlawy declined the invitation saying it could not be accuser and judge at the same time but kept the door to a dialogue
The chants of the 2011 revolution are back on the streets of Cairo.
Egyptian President Abdel Fattah Al-Sisi's brutal regime in rare gestures towards his opponents has twice this year recognized the potential street power of his country's militant, street battle-hardened soccer fans.
Wikipedia: At one point you said, "Our revolution is like Wikipedia." What did you mean by that? Mohamed Morsi: What's going
I first came across the "Share The Word" project in Kathmandu's largest slum. Narrow crooked alleys and crumbling shacks