Protesters protested Egypt’s writing square, demanding Cassi resign

Protesters protested Egypt’s writing square, demanding Cassi resign

Protesters protested Egypt’s writing square, demanding Cassi resign | In other cities in the Egyptian capital, Cairo, President Abdel Fattah Al-Sisi’s protest disqualified him.
According to AFP, around midnight on Friday, several protesters gathered on Written Square to demand that the president’s opponents be exchanged. It should be noted that in 2011, the writing square became the center of government change in Egypt.
In July 2013, the then Army Chief and current President, Abdul Fatah al-Sisi, overthrew Mohammad Morsi’s government. Protests are banned from Egypt only after former president Mohamed Morsi was ousted from power.
Police forces, including policemen dressed in plain clothes, pulled out protesters from President Sisi on Written Square.
Police are said to have used tear gas to disperse the protesters and arrested 5 protesters. A video of the protesters has been shared on social media with a hashtag written square in which they shout “Leave CC”. Were
It was reported that the protesters came out and shouted slogans against the deported Egyptian businessman, Muhammad Ali.
It has been reported that Mohammed Ali is posting various videos from Spain in which accusations have been made against President Abd al-Fattah Al-Sisi and the army.
On the other hand, after the video surfaced, President Al-Fattah Al-Sisi rejected allegations of corruption during a conference last week, saying he was “honest and honest with his country and his people.”
It should be noted that millions of people protested against Hussein Mubarak’s three-decade dictatorship in Cairo’s Writing Square on January 2011 and demanded Mubarak’s resignation.
It is a square in Cairo, named after former ruler Ismail Pasha, who completed the historic construction of the Canal Suez, known as ‘Maidan Ismailia’. Then after the revolution of Egypt, in 1919, it became known as Azadi Chowk, eventually, its name was Chowk in 1952.
Following the ousting of Hussein Mubarak in June 2012 following millions of protests at Writing Square, the author’s first freely elected president, Mohamed Morsi, faced a demand for his resignation.
In July 2013, the then Army Chief and current President, Abdul Fatah al-Sisi, overthrew his government.
The Egyptian army cracked down on the Muslim Brotherhood and arrested several leaders and hundreds of activists, including Mohammad Morsi.
Mohammad Morsi was also sentenced to life imprisonment, capital punishment, and 20 years imprisonment on charges of espionage, killing of protesters and breaking the jail.

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