Egypt Attacks in Cairo and the Sinai, At Least Ten Dead

Posted on Nov 21 2013 - 2:30am by Admin

Egypt falters a little closer to chaos. At least 10 soldiers were killed Wednesday in a bomb car bomb in the Egyptian Sinai, where attacks against security forces have increased since the military deposed in July the President Mohamed Morsi Islamist. Earlier in Cairo, four policemen including an officer were injured when unknown persons threw a bomb on one of the many road checkpoints which the Egyptian capital is full since mid-August.One protester also died in the night after clashes between pro and anti-Morsi.

Cairo (Egypt)- November 20- 2013- Several- anti-regime- protesters were- injured -in- the- night- from- Tuesday- to- Wednesday- in- clashes (2)

Sinai power. Past first crackdown last summer against the Islamists, dozens of police officers and soldiers were killed in attacks in the Sinai Peninsula close to Israel and Gaza have long plagued insurgencies armed jihadist groups and Bedouin tribes hostile to the central government. Early Tuesday morning, near Al-Arish, capital of North Sinai, a car exploded as a bus carrying soldiers, killing 10 people and injuring 35 others, the military said. Some of the injured are in critical condition.

5 September in Cairo, a suicide bomber blew up his car bomb prematurely the convoy of Interior Minister accused the Islamists of orchestrating the massacre of 14 August when the first wave of repression. Minister Mohamed Ibrahim escaped unhurt from the attack.

Though attacks are usually claimed by jihadist groups, the main one being Ansar Beit al-Maqdess, which has pledged allegiance to Al Qaeda, the government and the military willingly attribute “terrorist” Muslim Brotherhood.

This influential brotherhood, which resulted in Mr. Morsi, had largely won the parliamentary elections in late 2011, a few months after a popular revolt had ousted President Hosni Mubarak in line with the Arab Spring. The authorities also arrested more than 2000 Muslim Brotherhood since August 14, virtually all of their leaders, tried, like Mr. Morsi in person, especially for “incitement to murder” when protesters were in power.

The interim government installed on July 3 by the new strong man of the country, General Abdel Fattah al-Sisi, Deputy Prime Minister, Minister of Defence and Commander in Chief of the all-powerful army, invoked to justify the dismissal of Morsi, millions of Egyptians took to the streets on June 30 to demand his departure, accusing him of monopolizing power in favor of the Muslim Brotherhood and want to Islamize society forced march.

Arrests and demonstrations in Cairo. 3 July, General Sissi asked the government and the president that he had appointed to promote a new constitution and hold parliamentary and presidential elections in the first half of 2014. But on Tuesday, for the first time since July, are not Islamist demonstrations, but secular youth movements, but relatively minority hostile to the military and the Muslim Brotherhood, who demonstrated in Cairo against the new government.

These gatherings in Tahrir Square were glazed clashes between opponents and supporters of the army. At least one person died and 16 were injured in this square, the epicenter of the revolt against Mubarak in 2011. The police had to send tanks to disperse protesters in the night.

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