Pilihan yang ada di tangan Askar Mesir sekarang ,Sama ada Diktator Mubarak sahabat Israel atau Keamanan Bumi Mesir Dan Rakyatnya yang cintakan keadilan…
Dan sekarang,Askarlah yang akan menentukan masa depan bumi Anbia Mesir..
An Egyptian anti-government protester holds a placard at Tahrir Square in downtown Cairo January 31, 2011. Protesters intensified their campaign on Monday to force Egypt’s President Hosni Mubarak to quit as world leaders struggled to find a solution to a crisis that has torn up the Middle East political map. The placard reads, “Army and Egyptian People unite”.
An Egyptian civilian kisses an army soldier after troops took position at major junctions in central Cairo
An Egyptian army Captain identified as Ihab Fathi holds the national flag while being carried by demonstrators during a protest in Tahrir Square in Cairo on January 31, 2011, on the seventh day of mass protests calling for the removal of President Hosni Mubarak.
A man carries a picture of Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak during a protest in Cairo, January 31, 2011. Mubarak overhauled his government on Monday to try to defuse a popular uprising against his 30-year rule but angry protesters rejected the changes and said he must surrender power.
Egypt’s military shows its strength, not its hand
The Egyptian military moved on multiple fronts Sunday to display its strength and consolidate support as factions within the government and on the street vied for control of this strategically vital nation at the heart of the Arab world.
With pro-democracy demonstrators demanding the resignation of President Hosni Mubarak for a sixth day, the military sent conflicting signals about where its loyalties lie. On the streets, soldiers curried favor with demonstrators. But F-16 fighter jets streaked through the sky, and in images on state-run television, the nation’s military brass appeared alongside the embattled president.
All across Egypt, troops in tanks fanned out to work with residents in chasing down marauding bands of knife-wielding thugs and to impose some semblance of order after the nearly complete disappearance of uniformed Egyptian police.
Egyptians of all political persuasions accused the much-maligned police of being behind a campaign to terrorize the country – either by perpetrating the violence themselves or by standing aside and allowing it to occur.
As hatred toward the police grew, so did admiration for the army – which may be the intent of Egypt’s security establishment as it struggles to find a way out of the crisis. The apparently contradictory signals from the army suggested that the question of who will rule Egypt remains very much in doubt, nearly a week after protesters turned this country’s political universe upside down with a mass mobilization that appears to be growing stronger..washingtonpos