Saturday, August 3, 2013

This Video Should Scare General Sisi and His Sidekicks #Egypt

The lovely and completed unbiased Egyptian army refused to release footage of the pro-Morsi protest in Rabaa Square. They only release those anti-Morsi, to show how great the numbers are. Someone in Egypt came up with an idea, let's make our own drone camera, and they did. I think that Morsi may never come back, but without his supporter, democracy will suffer a major setback. What the army did was so wrong--if it was not so they would be jetting around the world trying to justify their actions.

See the footage to see how large those numbers...for real the army cannot break down such numbers--not without murdering hundreds. So as for now, the rallies will be around for some time. Those are millions, and there is power in numbers. The army said the millions in the streets lead them to fire president Mursi, but I now see the numbers are shifting in favor of the imprisoned president.

The army might have bit more than they can chew. I know the army will be looking for the person or the team behind this camera....they hate to be shown wrong. I am certain more footage like this will be made available and further show the weak position the government has put itself in---the media has failed in dehumanizing the not sure what they will do next.

Just today after a month of his bone-headed move to oust the democratically elected president, the general met with factions that belong to the Islamist movements. For the past month he has been talking to his friends--the same ones lost the last three elections in the past two years.

مفاجأة .. أول تصوير جوي بارتفاع شاهق من رابعه .. راائع


  1. Regardless of who Egypt elected, they had their work cut out for them, but I don't blame the other side for wanting a guy out who was making the economy worse and encouraging a threatening marginalization of opposing groups. The reason the system works as well as it does in other parts of the world (like the US) is that people have faith that one president can't wreck the whole country, no matter how disagreeable or incompetent he is, and he'll leave at the end of his term if he doesn't get re-elected. A stable, multi-branch government just can't sway that much in the wind of presidential decisions, but Egypt wasn't in that position. Morsi wasn't doing the right things to bolster the Egyptian economy (not that all of them were directly under his control), and he was making MB-centric power moves to change the effectiveness of the rest of the government. Sure, it would have been better if it hadn't come to this, and Egypt had smoothly transitioned into an inclusive, transparent system that would have encouraged indigenous economic development, foreign investment, flourishing tourism, personal liberty, and all of the other campaign promises that voters gave Morsi the benefit of the doubt over, but after decades of permanently temporary emergency law, it's not surprising people panicked and wanted to reboot before things got too far off track again.