The first parliamentary elections in Egypt since the fall of Mubarak began on 28 November 2011. They have ushered the country into a new and pivotal chapter in the transition process.
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From February to mid May this year, an intense wave of protests swept the sultanate of Oman, and as a result, the country has undergone changes on many levels: political, social and economic.
Most people interested in Syrian affairs used to believe that the country was extremely stable. The regime’s media fed this belief, constantly reiterating the assertion that Syria was the most secure and stable country in the world.
The atmosphere of the January 25th revolution unleashed an enormous amount of momentum within society, and led to heightened interest in politics and public affairs on the part of the ordinary citizen in street.
Libyan Colonel Muammar Gaddafi left his country in a political vacuum as he banned the establishment of political parties for over forty years.
The Egyptian protest movement eventually won a historic victory with the achievement of its main demand, the resignation of Hosni Mubarak from Egypt’s presidency.
Three weeks before the eruption of the “jasmine revolution” in Tunisia, ARI had asked M.
Even before the current uprising began in Egypt, major changes in the political system had begun to threaten the stability of the Mubarak regime as the presidential succession became imminent.
One of the most prominent features of the future political life of Egypt will be the absence of the Muslim Brotherhood from the Parliament for the first time in a quarter of a century.
Procedural issues are overwhelming the Egyptian document for Palestinian national reconciliation.