Mohammed ElBaradei

Sisi has had two years of unlimited power and support to build a political base. During this time, he received $39.5 billion in cash, loans and petrol derivatives from three Gulf states up to January of last year. Since then, the figure may have risen closer to $50 billion. If any leader had the opportunity to remake politics in his image, it was him. Instead, the opposite has happened.
El Baradei, former head of the U.N. nuclear agency and co-leader of the secular National Salvation Front, was the most prominent
"It has become difficult for me to continue bearing responsibility for decisions that I do not agree with and whose consequences
CAIRO, July 8 (Reuters) - Egyptian liberal politician Mohamed ElBaradei said the country was in "dire need" of reconciliation
The latest tide of protest that has swept Morsi away has also brought ElBaradei, who founded the liberal Dustour (Constitution
Or not. No matter what went down in Cairo, some leaders may simply not be in the mood for democracy. Since the Tunisian and
Wael Ghonim's honor and honesty stands in stark contrast to the callow smear campaign escalated this week by the Mubarak regime against Tahrir Square's democracy protesters.
President Hosni Mubarak's Tuesday declaration that he would not run for re-election in September did not satisfy the anti
That's what I came to talk with you about. Normally I leave the diplomacy stuff to my sister Sue Storm Richards, the Invisible
Why is Mr. Obama not paying attention to the piece of the Reagan legacy in the Philippines that we'll call "dealing effectively with a dictator who's lost his grip?"
In part, Egyptians have been inspired by our democratic movements. And no, much like them, we too can be inspired by their courage -- and look past the non-issues which divide our people.
If Mubarak were to resign in the coming week, his departure would pave the way for an interim caretaker presidency in Omar Suleiman, who has developed strong relations with the United States and Israel.
Despite the massive protests and glorification of the democracy activists by the western media, a core aspect of sea-change is missing: leadership.
Tuesday's protest marked a dramatic escalation that organizers said aims to drive Mubarak out by Friday, with more than 250,000
(SCROLL DOWN FOR THE LATEST UPDATES) Watching his speech on a giant TV set up in Tahrir square, protesters booed and waved
(SCROLL DOWN FOR THE LATEST UPDATES) Scroll down for the latest updates. CAIRO -- More than a quarter-million people flooded
To contemplate these events, to conceive of them in their singularity and help them, especially, to produce the best part of themselves, one must get rid of preconceived ideas, beginning with that of a unique "Arab revolution."
The Egyptian president has failed to bottle the public anger and has started seeing the end of his thirty year iron-fist rule. This all looks like the perfect formula for the victory of the public and a revolution that is knocking at the doors. It is not.
The Obama administration, and the rest of the world, must get used to the idea that there is a new Egypt and a new Middle East. The old order that was so comforting to Washington is over.
Is Egypt's rebellion a coincidence, or is there something in Muslim culture that all too often perpetuates a vicious cycle? As an Arab raised in the Muslim faith, I believe it's the latter.