Tuesday, December 2, 2014

Egypt Government clamping Down on the Anti-Government Radical Islamic Scum. Good for Them!

Keep up the Good Work President Al-Sisi. Many Egyptian 
People are still to easily influenced by radical Islam and 
are not ready for any more freedom than you've already 
given them.
Two high-ranking army officers, a policeman and at least one protester were killed here on Friday amid scattered protests, as an Islamist group’s call for mass anti-government demonstrations fizzled.
The two officers, including a brigadier general, were killed in separate “drive-by shootings,” the state news agency reported, citing an official. No one claimed responsibility.
The police officer died of injuries he sustained during clashes between demonstrators and police, reported Al Ahram, Egypt’s flagship newspaper. Government officials didn’t respond to requests for comment.
Attacks on military and police have increased since Gen. Abdel Fattah el- Sisi led the ouster of Egypt’s freely elected president in 2013, was then elected president and carried out a campaign to quash the Muslim Brotherhood that backed his predecessor. Friday’s call by the Salafi Front for nationwide rallies to topple the government marked the first attempt in months to hold large protests since then.
Militant groups have claimed responsibility in recent months for dozens of bombings and assassinations of officers in the north Sinai, and occasionally in Cairo and elsewhere.
A supporter of the Muslim Brotherhood holds a copy of the 
Koran as others shout slogans against the military and the 
interior ministry during a protest in the Cairo suburb of 
Matariya on Friday. Reuters
As protesters pressed into several districts in the capital on Friday, a man was shot and killed by an unknown assailant in the working class neighborhood of Matariya, the state news agency reported. Security forces have shown little tolerance for antigovernment protests over the past year, outlawing all street demonstrations that didn’t have prior police approval and responding with deadly force to unauthorized gatherings.
Despite the spasms of violence, the protests were small and appeared to have been dispersed by Friday evening—failing to draw the tens of thousands of participants that had become common in Egypt after the 2011 uprising that toppled longtime autocrat, Hosni Mubarak.
Read the rest of the story HERE.

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