Sisi

Hani Mohamad
The Middle East’s highest paid journalist, Amr Adib, advised Egyptians to stop buying organic eggs and pastrami to deal with the ever increasing food prices. Most Egyptians have never tasted either. They can hardly pay for the basics. For them even koshari is a luxury …
Nasser Kamel
Egyptian President Sisi shocked the world with a speech at the World Youth Forum. “Money is the most important thing in life,” Sisi has repeatedly claimed. But does that mean he can trample the constitution and auction an entire nation and its people to the highest bidder?
Mahmoud Elsobky
This in-depth report documents the monopoly of the Egyptian Armed Forces and the Egyptian General Intelligence on many state projects and public contracting works, at higher prices than private companies, and their profiting in ways that may be illegal.
Daraj
Celebrating Saied’s unconstitutional decisions is a dangerous signal, as is Ghannouchi’s choice to opt for a confrontation in the streets. Will the army remain idle?
Hani Mohamad
Sheikh Yacoub entered the Cairo Tora Court complex as a witness and was about to leave as either a terrorist or a traitor to his fans. He chose the latter. “I don’t know anything about Salafism,” he said.
Rana Mamdouh
Kafka meets Orwell in Egypt’s surreal brave new world, where a like, share or post on Facebook may land you behind bars for “supporting terrorism” or “insulting the regime.” We present five case studies.
Basma Moustafa
“Good morning mom. How are you doing? I know you’re traveling, but you are the best mom ever!” Thus Khaled Al-Sayyad sent a heart-wrenching video message to his mother, Sulafa, who had decided not to tell him she was in prison.
Youmna Al-Kadi
“I stood bleeding in front of almost five officers and so many soldiers, enjoying the scene of a bleeding girl.”
Youmna Al-Kadi
“I saw Owais on the ground, soaked in his own blood, and his father was next to him, unable to stand on his feet.” Here is the story of Owais, the man who was killed by the Egyptian police in front of his own father.
Reed Matar
When imprisoned in a “reserve prison”, you are not given a specific timeframe for your release, and successive renewals of your stay there may take place indefinitely. This type of prison in Egypt, is often called the ‘Forgotten Prison’, the same one in which Shadi Habash died a few months ago, after he realized that he had too, been forgotten.
لتصلكم نشرة درج الى بريدكم الالكتروني