Anti egypt protest tehran1 1

Egyption Revolution

  • Gathering of Protesters in Egypt

    Gathering of Protesters in Egypt
    Protesters that were inspired by Tunisians political uprising gather and start demonstrations in forms of marches. Protesters start marching to Cairo and travel in waves. Protesters living in Cairo make preparations for them. Most people, however, protest in a less organized way and march in the streets. Some instances of violence have occured with very few casualties.
  • Causes Of Rebellion

    Causes Of Rebellion
    There are three main things that caused the rebellion in Egypt. The Egyptians rebelled because of the challenging economy, police brutality and political corruption. The economy in Egypt has gotten lower over the years. Police have also been accused of brutally harming civilians. Additionally, reports of politicians' corruption and hypocracy have risen in recent years.
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    Egyptian Protests and Rebellion

  • Friday of Rage

    Friday of Rage
    Protest called the “Friday of Rage” started. The opposition leader Mohammed ElBaradei traveled to Cairo to lead in the protests that were held right after Friday prayers. The police left the scene and the Military stepped in. Other than some looting, there werent many other reports of extreme violence. International fears of violence grew, and tension rose.
  • Media and Murbarak Conspiracy

    Media and Murbarak Conspiracy
    Mubarak supporters met anti-government protestors, causeing tension and stirring violence. The military separated anti-Mubarak and pro-Mubarak groups, calming people down. President Mubarak refused to quit. The media began to experiance some of the violence. People began to speculate that Mubarak was actively increasing instability to end the protests.
  • Negotiations

    Protests in Cairo and throughout Egypt continued. Egyptian Christians held Sunday Mass in Tahrir Square, surrounded by Muslims for protection. Vice President Omar Suleiman and opposition representatives began negotiations. The Egyptian army increased its security. Suleiman offered political and constitutional reforms but other members of government accuse outside nations of interfering.
  • Murbarak Addresses The Public

    Mubarak formally spoke to civillians because of reports of a possible military coup. Instead of resigning, he said his powers would go to Vice President Suleiman, and he would stay as head of state. Protesters were both angry and disapointed with this. Demonstrations began to rise in number and intensity. Protests became more violent in reaction to Murbarak.
  • Murbarak's Resignation

    The "Friday of Departure", massive protests in response to Mubarak’s speech continued in Egypt. At 6:00 p.m., Suleiman announced Mubarak's resignation. The Supreme Council of Egyptian Armed Forces were declared leaders of the country. Protests diminished slowly. Many demonstrators left Cairo and went back to their homes.
  • Unrest and Uncertainty

    The Supreme Council of Egyptian Armed Forces destroyed Egypt’s parliament. The Constitution was also suspended. The council also declared that it would hold power for six months or until they could hold elections. El Baradei pleaded with the council to spill the beans regarding its plans. Major protests ceased but contriversy ensued. Many demonstrators pledged to keep returning to Tahrir square until all demands had been met.