COPENHAGEN -- Egypt's president said to the family of the murdered Italian student, "We'll find who killed Giulio." For Italians, those words were followed only by deception and delays.
Egyptian officials have strongly denied any involvement in his death.
By fabricating surreal and ridiculous versions of the "truth," the Egyptian regime has embarrassed even those who usually indulge its flagrant brutality, such as the current Italian government.
It is as if Giulio Regeni was crucified for us all, but instead of taking away our sins, he exposed the sins of Egypt's and the world's ruling elites.
Signora Regeni has threatened to publish a photograph of her son's beaten body if Cairo continued to deny Italian police access to its investigation's findings.
The Nadeem Center in conjunction with providing psychological treatment for victims of torture, has been one of the most systematic documenters and critics of the practice of torture in Egypt.
Giulio Regeni’s death was hardly a freak incident, the resolution says, but instead occurred within a “context of torture, death in custody and enforced disappearances across Egypt.”
The case has put a spotlight on alleged police brutality in Egypt.
This tragic incident has important ramifications on Egyptian-Italian relations, but it is also an indication of the state of academic research in Egypt.
Giulio Regeni, 28, had been missing since Jan. 25 when his half-naked body was found by a Cairo highway Wednesday.