The Muslim Brotherhood has accused opposition groups of "spreading sabotage," in the wake of violent protest that have gripped the country for the past two days
Egyptian President Mohamed Morsi expressed the sentiment that his country does not wish to become a theocratic state.
In an interview with Ahram Online, Mahmoud Hussein, secretary-general of the Muslim Brotherhood, takes a swipe at the opposition.
Two years ago, revolutionaries believed they had won their freedom. Critics of Egypt's new constitution, however, say this isn't necessarily the case.
Al-Gamaa Al-Islamiya spokesperson Tarek El-Zomor says 'revolutionary Islamists' would fight secularists if President Morsi is deposed 'illegitimately'.
Coptic Orthodox, Catholic and Evangelical churches withdraw from President Morsi's national dialogue because it is 'unproductive'.
Amnesty International issues a report concerning protesters killed since January 25 Revolution, calling for independent and effective investigations.
A Nour Party leader and presidential adviser criticized the Muslim Brotherhood, saying the dominating party excludes others.
The Brotherhood and its political party on one side and the opposition on the other will mark the second anniversary of the revolution in very different ways.
Iran has suggested that the next round of nuclear talks with world powers should take place in Cairo.