The National Front for Justice and Democracy was formed in Egypt in the aftermath of the January 25th Revolution to work towards realizing the revolution’s goals and cementing its gains in society. The National Front was founded after the noticeable increase in the danger of revolution’s momentum being exploited by numerous powers in Egypt that are pushing the revolution down paths opposed to the ambitions of the participants and the principles of the revolution itself. The most important of these powers include the remnants of the old regime, its political party, and its corrupt security organizations.
Archive for May, 2011
One individual from the Military Council declared that he received an order from Mubarak to level Tahrir Square along with all of the demonstrators there. But why did the Military Council not attest to this order in front of the court, thus wrapping the noose around the head of the ousted president?
On this day, in the past and continuing to the present moment, workers in every corner of the world are celebrating their holiday. But in Egypt, and this year especially, Labor Day arrives crowned with victories. The greatest of these is that which demonstrated the fundamental role of the working classes in political conflict. The fall of Mubarak, despite the magnitude of the event, is nonetheless merely the beginning of a long struggle to be rid of the rest of the ousted regime.
Egyptians and Palestinians have long promoted the slogan “the liberation of Jerusalem begins with the liberation of Cairo.” We have long believed that the path to the liberation of Jerusalem depends on the Egyptian populace rising up to break their shackles and liberate themselves from the oppressive regime that supports the Zionist entity.
The Egyptian Student Union was operating until its self-destruction, having been aborted by the decree of 1979. This Union was represented in the People’s Assembly and presented the problems, the hopes, and the dreams of Egyptian Students directly to the President of the Republic. There was an attempt to reinstate it in the summer of 2010 by the American University in Cairo’s student union, but, instead, was thwarted by state security.
On Monday February 7th, 2011 the caretakers of the law at the Law School of Cairo University gathered together, and after analytically and intellectually fruitful discussions of the parameters of constitutional thought, and of what is best for our country in order to find harmony with the onrush and revolution of this nation’s youth—which has received a warm welcome and communal support from the nation’s various factions, and which was presented to the nation following a pure conscience in response to the developments which have struck the entire nation’s sentiment—the results which this panel has arrived at are presented to this great people for the benefit of the nation, at this historical crossroads for our beloved Egypt.
Today your voice is heard, and the idea that’s in your brain will see the light of day.
The important thing…is that the idea contributes to the reduction of overcrowded housing and unemployment and to increasing the rate of development in our beloved country.
If the idea is good, can be implemented, and is accepted, then you’ll get to work at implementing and directing it according to your talent and experience.
What is important is that the idea goes to the heart of the matter.