Poll Results, Egypt

What will happen in Egypt?

  • 12 % said  The Army will keep control for years to come, no democracy in sight, but Egypt remains allied with U.S.
  • 60 % The Muslim Brotherhood will come to power through an election or violence, and Egypt supports jihad.
  • 2 % There will be a smooth transition to a viable liberal democracy over the next six months.
  • 8 % It will take years, but a real democracy will emerge after the radicals are beaten back.
  • 18 % Egypt will fragment into a failed state with competing factions controlling different areas.

Egypt Really Sux

Egyptian protestor at women’s rally: “We rule by the Qur’an and the Qur’an does not allow a woman to rule men”

An Egyptian female protester, second right, argues with a man as hundreds of women marched to Cairo’s central Tahrir Square to celebrate International Women’s Day, Egypt, Tuesday, March 8, 2011. A protest by hundreds of Egyptian women demanding an end to sexual harassment and equal rights has turned violent when men verbally abused and shoved the demonstrators, telling them that they should go home where they belong.

At women’s march in Egypt, men prove women’s point by scolding, shoving, beating, groping them, and telling them to “go home where they belong”

“Men scolded protesters and said their concerns were not urgent in the aftermath of the uprising.”

Women and non-Muslims have heard that before. Just be patient. Now is not a good time to rock the boat — not when “reforms” are coming, however slowly. And we’ve heard that sort of claim answered before:

“Frankly I have never yet engaged in a direct action movement that was “well timed,” according to the timetable of those who have not suffered unduly from the disease of segregation … This ‘wait” has almost always meant ‘never.’ We must come to see with the distinguished jurist of yesterday that ‘justice too long delayed is justice denied’.” — Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., Letter from Birmingham Jail

Of course, that’s exactly the idea here. “Wait” means “never,” for the rights of women and unbelievers in a society suffused with the attitudes of Islamic supremacism. “Egyptian women’s rights protest marred by hecklers,” from the Associated Press,via JW.

The marchers appear to be Christians. If they were Muslims, they would be veiled:

Egyptian women carry banners in Arabic that read:”Social justice,” as they march to Cairo’s central Tahrir Square to celebrate International Women’s Day, Tuesday, March 8, 2011. A protest by hundreds of Egyptian women demanding an end to sexual harassment and equal rights turned violent when men verbally abused and shoved the demonstrators, telling them that they should go home where they belong.

Egypt: Copts’ protests ignored by rest of world as governor refuses to rebuild destroyed church where it stood

Now, we trust every man, woman, and child in America will forever remember where they were yesterday when word came of Charlie Sheen’s firing. It was top news even outside of the U.S. media.

Meanwhile, Copts in Egypt entered into a second day of protests (according to Reuters) after the massive, savage attack on a church by thousands of Muslims shouting “Allahu akbar,” over a relationship between a Muslim woman and a Christian man. They protested in front of the state television building, where heaven knows if they had any chance of being seen by people with cameras, it would be there.

Predictably, the Western mainstream media has been virtually silent on Christian protests in Egypt. Acknowledging them — acknowledging the systematic, centuries-old victimization of the Christian minority at the hands of the Muslim majority — would upset the accepted, tidy, storybook narrative of an Egyptian revolution built on interfaith cooperation. It would tarnish a feel-good story out of the Muslim world, and the media are loath to let that pearl of great price roll away.

“Egypt’s prime minister meets Christian protesters,” by Ahmed Aleiba for Reuters, March 7:

Prime Minister Essam Sharaf joined some 1,000 Christian protesters on Monday evening, who welcomed him but refused to talk to him before the Helwan governor resigns.

Egyptian Christians protested on Monday after a church was set on fire on the outskirts of Cairo, the latest sectarian flare-up in a country already facing political turmoil.

The army vowed to rebuild the church before Easter holidays, but the protestors say the governor of Helwan (south of Cairo) refuses to rebuild the church in its original location, and suggests another site outside the village.

Christians oppose this suggestion.

“We demand the resignation of Helwan governor,” said one of the protestors gathered in front of the state TV building.

Some Muslims also joined the crowd who gathered outside the state television building in central Cairo. Banners called for a unified law for worship buildings. Protestors say they won’t leave before our demands are met.

Witnesses and a security source said the church in Helwan was torched after a row sparked by a romantic relationship between a Christian man and a Muslim woman.

Christians say many muslims saved and protected priests when the blaze was started. “But there were others, some unknown, who attacked the Muslims who rescued the Church clerks.” [clerics?]

In the original story, a priest and three deacons remained unaccounted for. Updates since then have not mentioned them.

12 thoughts on “Poll Results, Egypt”

  1. Not just one but a lot more

    Egypt: At least 9 dead as army fires live ammo at Christians, “Muslim youths” firebomb monastery

    CNN reports all of the known fatalities are Christians, though it masks the genesis of this incident under the term “sectarian clashes” and describes the cause as “a feud between a Muslim and a Coptic family,” continuing yet again the pattern of downplaying Muslim aggression against Christians as the product of reciprocal “strife.”


  2. Thanks Cecile,
    What scum many male muslims are – as evidences by the creature arguing with the woman in the above photo.

  3. Killing Christians may give Muslims satisfaction – not as much satisfaction albeit as killing Jews, but there aren’t that many Jews left in Egypt.

    Cant see what Egyptians can do – the only revenue they have is from tourism (Western Infidels), Suez canal(built by Western Infidels), and Jizya from the USA (Western Infidels).

    How about a Pharaoh taking over? He could get the Egyptians working at last, building pyramids- they know how to build pyramids to last, for a future tourism economy.


    Thanks for the link. Its good.

  4. kaw

    The demographics of Muslim growth by just birth rate alone, will not only ensure they have power, but in 40 years or less, they will be a majority in parliament

    Sharia will be enacted legally via an act of parliament. If the same situation pertains in Europe as a whole, and the EU is still around, then sharia will be EU law. Period. Finished. Game over.

    Therefore the only real option we have now is wa, or something similar.

    There are other options available but they require finesse.

  5. Stinking muslims! I am glad that this stuff is all over the internet. Now many people will see the shittiness of islam and its stinking god and prophet.

  6. Read today’s story:

    Cairo Women Stunned by Male Harassment at Protest
    By Jessica Gray
    WeNews correspondent
    Wednesday, March 9, 2011

    Women’s rights organizers in Cairo suffered a setback on International
    Women’s Day on March 8. Instead of holding a large rally in Tahrir
    Square, they were beaten back by hundreds of antagonistic men.

    Well, what did anyone expect? Did we all think there would be a peaceful revolution in Egypt, Mubaric would go, and the rest of the population would make up, kiss and hug, and build a better Egypt? Gimme a break! Same horse, different rider.

  7. You cant change Mohammedan misogyny unless you change Islam and the Koran from whence it comes . But you cant change the Koran because it claims itself to be the “ACTUAL and UNALTERABLE words of their Satanic God” . Islam has painted itself in to a corner and there is no way out for the CULT.

  8. The religion of peace, perfection, tolerance, equality and democracy represses women again.
    What were these women thinking . . . I mean really?
    Where did they think they were.
    In the West, by any chance?

  9. “The main problem here is the next parliament will write the next Constitution. So then the fanatics and the Muslim Brotherhood will govern us for decades”

    The amendments in Egypt’s referendum were “meant to amend the current Constitution just enough to allow fair elections before a new document is written.” What they did not begin to touch, not surprisingly, was Article 2 of the current Egyptian constitution, which reads: “Islam is the religion of the state. Arabic is its official language, and the principal source of legislation is Islamic jurisprudence (Sharia).” As one Coptic Christian rightly noted in a march demanding a secular government in February, “This provision is the source of discrimination in Egypt.”

    Almost no one in the West dares admit that; it is an article of politically correct faith that it is interpretations or implementations of Sharia that are problematic, but not Sharia itself. Non-Muslims will continue to suffer as a result. More on this story. “How Egypt’s historic referendum could now bolster Islamists,” by Kristen Chick for the Christian Science Monitor, March 20:

    Egyptians voted overwhelmingly in favor of proposed constitutional amendments Saturday, paving the way for parliamentary and presidential elections to be held within months.
    Final results announced Sunday show that 77.2 percent of voters backed the changes in what was the freest vote in Egypt in more than half a century, despite reported irregularities.
    The outcome sets the stage for a quick transition to a new government, as advocated by the military council that’s been ruling Egypt since former President Hosni Mubarak was toppled by popular protests last month. But the truncated timeline means the new parties emerging in Egypt after decades of oppression could struggle to organize in time to find success in the elections. And opponents of the amendments say that the result gives unfair advantage to the two political groups that gained the deepest roots during Mr. Mubarak’s regime: the Muslim Brotherhood and the former ruling National Democratic Party.
    The vote is disappointing for Egyptian Christians, who had campaigned against the amendments, and could further strain sectarian tensions. They worried that a yes vote would allow the Muslim Brotherhood and other Islamists to gain a strong position in the coming parliament. The Muslim Brotherhood made a large effort to mobilize voters to cast ballots in support of the amendments.
    Emad Gad, an analyst at the Al Ahram Center for Political and Strategic Studies, says Islamist factions will likely do well when parliamentary elections are held. “We can deal with this option if they will continue in power for four years only,” he says. “The main problem here is the next parliament will write the next Constitution. So then the fanatics and the Muslim Brotherhood will govern us for decades.”
    The approved amendments, meant to amend the current Constitution just enough to allow fair elections before a new document is written, will limit the president to two four-year terms, force him to appoint a vice president, and curb his power to rule by emergency law. Opponents had argued that the changes don’t go far enough, and wanted a completely new Constitution before any elections were held.


Comments are closed.