Arrest of Brotherhood leadership and police intimidation could explain reduced numbers at Friday's pro-Morsi protests, analysts say.
Hundreds of supporters of ex-President Morsi were killed last week and it seems as if their relatives are being systematically bullied by the government.
Islamist group's leader, Aboud El-Zomor, vows to use only peaceful methods to call for Mohamed Morsi's reinstatement.
Nour, Strong Egypt Party and leftist Popular Alliance Party welcome 12-point initiative rejecting violence as well as exclusion.
Egypt's security apparatus wants to isolate and radicalise the Muslim Brotherhood. This would render the movement vincible.
Polls show that about 24% of Egyptians aren't aligned with police's dispersal operation of pro-Morsi sit-ins, but more than 60% are content.
Police arrest more leaders of the group in Cairo and around the country.
It is not a religious conflict nor is it a supposed clash of civilizations. What is going on in Egypt is nothing more than a battle for political power.
Following the arrest of the Egyptian Muslim Brotherhood’s supreme guide, veteran leader Dr. Mahmoud Ezzat was selected to temporarily lead the group.
Constitutional amendments currently being proposed in Egypt could rule out the possibility of a president being ousted through mass protests.