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Amnesty International is due to release a new report next week, analysing the situation of Egypt under the interim military regime there.
The Jubilee Debt Campaign (www.jubileedebtcampaign.org.uk/), to which Ekklesia is pleased to be affiliated, has done a fine job exposing the UK government's dodgy dealings with the former dictatorial regime in Egypt. The latest expose can be read here: http://www.ekklesia.co.uk/node/15629
The Department for Business is still demanding money from the Egyptian government to pay for loans made to ex-dictator Mubarak to allow him to buy arms.
The Deputy Prime Minister has pledged £5 million to help the Egyptian economy, but failed to mention the country's existing debt to the UK, inherited from Mubarak.
A statement does not bring back to life those Coptic Christians who died in Egypt last Sunday (9 October 2011), nor does it make a wrong any more right.
Foreign Secretary William Hague has been accused of failing to respond adequately to criticism of arms sales to repressive regimes in the Middle East and north Africa.
War Resisters’ International says it is extremely concerned for the life of pacifist blogger Maikel Nabil Sanad in Egypt, imprisoned for sedition.
As Egypt approaches the anniversary of the overthrow of former president Mubarak, the country still finds itself torn by sectarian violence.
A leading human rights NGO says the Egyptian army must answer for the death toll at a Coptic Christian rally against religious discrimination.
The Liberal Democrats have been accused of inconsistency after declaring their support for the Arab Spring.
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