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Resistance, Rebellion, and Jazz. You may also be interested in. But have we reflected on this seriously? Would the path of the Egyptian revolution have changed had we stayed in Tahrir the day after February 11? Did we not return to protest over and over again afterwards?
grupoavigase.com/includes/219/2430-conocer-personas-para.php And every time the sit-ins would last longer and longer? Another example: the question of negotiations after the president is ousted. Amr al-Shobaki, for example, insists on advising the revolutionaries of Algeria and Sudan to cooperate with the reformist wing of the regime — even though this supposed wing has not once revealed itself in the history of the Egyptian Republic. Meanwhile the revolutionaries — as if they were speaking from experience — warn of the dangers of negotiations, even though we had almost no experience of them.
They speak of treason, as if there is a categorical moral judgement on activists in circumstances we are not living — while ignoring the forced disappearance of the one youth leader in Egypt who, during the glorious early days of Tahrir, wanted to negotiate. We know nothing of his fate because the current regime considers him a hardened member of the opposition.