Tired of corruption, poverty, unemployment, and inflation, Egyptian youth have declared a "day of rage" to protest the Morsi regime. Fortunately, it's peaceful.
Jon Stewart and the State Department have rushed to defend satirist Bassem Youssef from Egyptian President Mohamed Morsi's government, and Morsi isn't happy about it.
In yet another move to silence opposition, Egyptian state prosecutors ordered the arrest of a satirist (also known as the Egyptian Jon Stewart) for allegedly "belittling" President Morsi.
The growing resentment toward Mohamed Morsi will force him and the Muslim Brotherhood, to either listen to the demands of the people, or follow Mubarak into political exile.
Credible allegations have surfaced that Mohammed Morsi's Muslim Brotherhood might have ordered the rape of Egyptian protesters. If true, Egypt is guilty of violating the Geneva Convention.
Online activism facilitates political action in Egypt, but has also made prominent political voices, such as the late Mohamed al-Gendy, easy targets for repression and police violence.
Egypt will begin rationing subsidized bread in an attempt to curb its severe budget deficit. The poor, who rely on the bread for subsistence, aren't too pleased with this.
In a twist to Egyptian politics, the Supreme Administrative Court ruled that a recenly passed election law violated legal process, delaying the upcoming parliamentary vote.