Ikhwanweb :: The Muslim Brotherhood Official English Website

Tue109 2018

Last update19:14 PM GMT

Search Word
News Agent
Search Location
Search Results: (There are 5 results)
by: Washington post 2006-2-26

When Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice made a high-profile tour of Egypt and Saudi Arabia last June, she confronted those governments about opening up their political systems. Revisiting both countries this week, however, her call for greater democracy appeared more muted, as some of the aftershocks of the democracy push have given autocratic governments more leverage in their dealings with t..

by: Washington Post 2006-3-17
Since Hamas won control of parliament in the recent Palestinian elections, policymakers in Washington and Jerusalem have been faced with a dilemma: how to deal with a democratically elected government that is also on the State Department’s list of foreign terrorist organizations. Last week, Newsweek-Washington Post’s Lally Weymouth interviewed Hamas’s new prime minister, Ismail Haniyeh, by phone in his home in the refugee camp where he lives with his wife and 12 children in Gaza...

by: Washington post 2006-7-19

President Bush stands by while the democratic movement he helped to inspire is crushed.
WITH THE TACIT consent of the Bush administration, authoritarian Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak is continuing his campaign against the democratic movement that sprouted in his country last year. His latest target is the fledgling independent press, which in recent months has dared to publish st..

by: Washington Post 2006-12-17

U.S. Department of State transcript of Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice’s interview with The Washington Post editorial board on Dec. 14, 2006, in Washington, D.C.

QUESTION: Thank you very much for coming.


QUESTION: It will be on the record...

by: Washington Post 2007-2-28

Once again Egypt’s Hosni Mubarak shows zero tolerance for a secular democratic dissenter.

THE BUSH administration has tolerated Egypt’s brutal crackdown on domestic dissent and the broader reversal of its democratic spring of 2005 in part because President Hosni Mubarak argues that his adversaries are dangerous Islamic extremists. It’s true that the largest opposition movement in Egypt ..