PDA

View Full Version : Egypt election results



Rabi Mansur
12-03-2011, 08:53 PM
http://www.upi.com/Top_News/World-Ne...4621322923111/


Any thoughts?

:wa:
Reply

Login/Register to hide ads. Scroll down for more posts
جوري
12-03-2011, 10:55 PM
'tis great news indeed wal7mdlillah.. goes to show you that it doesn't matter how loud the dogs bark, or how much money they dump in the pockets of the likes of suaris to brain wash the ignorant, the people know how they wish to be governed. They wish for an Islamic state and not surprisingly that has been the case for Tunisia and Libya.. so we're looking at a changing map of the middle east very soon insha'Allah..

The people have spoken, enough said!

now let's see who is running for president because frankly I don't like some of the choices.. insha'Allah Egypt will become an Islamic state and set that an excellent example to the rest of the Muslim world. It is about time we got back our ummah!

:w:
Reply

Perseveranze
12-03-2011, 11:07 PM
Asalaamu Alaikum,

Alhamdulillah, Allah changes things so quickly, who would've guessed this could happen. May Allah bless them and keep them on Haq.
Reply

Haya emaan
12-04-2011, 08:44 AM
Alhamdulillah after suffering for so long in Egypt Islamist won and got the majority's favour.. may Allah bless them
Reply

Welcome, Guest!
Hey there! Looks like you're enjoying the discussion, but you're not signed up for an account.

When you create an account, you can participate in the discussions and share your thoughts. You also get notifications, here and via email, whenever new posts are made. And you can like posts and make new friends.
Sign Up
Salahudeen
12-04-2011, 01:23 PM
I hate how they call them Islamists it's a Muslim country the whole country should be referred to Islamists then :hmm:
Reply

جوري
12-04-2011, 03:53 PM
Rabid as they're and inflammatory as they try to be it doesn't matter for the people have spoken!
Reply

sabr*
12-05-2011, 04:54 AM
As-Salāmu `Alaykum (السلام عليكم):

The will of the people will always be opposed by those with ulterior motives.

The Western educated intellectuals who conspire with the enemies of Islam
always are shocked when a plan doesn't work.

Allah is the best of planners and most Western educated intellectuals have no
intention of making Allah's word superior.

http://news.yahoo.com/egypts-elbaradei-liberals-decimated-vote-213503368.html


Jazakumullahu Khair
Reply

Ramadhan
12-05-2011, 11:34 AM
Everytime I switched the TV channels to news on CNN, CNBC, Fox, BBC, etc when they are covering egypt election, they never failed to interview "moderates" egyptians who are "concernced" that "the islamists" are winning. lol.

This goes to show that the west doesn't really care about democracy at all, as long as those in power implement westerns style "democrazy" and/or licking their boots.
Reply

ardianto
12-07-2011, 01:29 AM
I read in news, Salafi party in the second rank in election result. And it is surprise me because Salafi have issued many fatawa to forbid Muslims take participate in political election.
Reply

جوري
12-07-2011, 01:36 AM
I am more surprised when western media states that people have grave concerns and are afraid of the 'Islamists' if that were the case I am wondering why they're coming out first and second?.. guess corporate media likes to interview itself?..

We're all min ahel el'salaf no? people who allege to be something in a derogatory fashion are obviously doing it as a smear to foster that fear. The people of Egypt know something that mainstream media is withholding.. One of my cousin's best friend is also running and he garnered alot of votes.. People know each other and western paid agents like el-barad3i aren't sitting well with the Egyptians.. we're yet to see the result of that election. Most of my extended family are voting for the Muslim brotherhood with the exception of a couple of secularists and too bad for them really... the older generation have always been sitting duck anyhoo so I am not expecting that they'd want a positive change to the immoral life of their generation.

:w:
Reply

alpharius
12-07-2011, 02:51 AM
The Egyptian security forces were very effective in cracking down on their jihadi movements in Egypt. I am confident they will be able to isolate and neutralize any Muslim Brotherhood leadership which might become a problem. The Egyptian intelligence agency was said to know more about the islamists than they knew about themselves. So long as the army is loyal to the state the regime should hold.
Reply

جوري
12-07-2011, 03:22 AM
Can't get two dollars worth of attention on your local red district so you do it on this forum? What a ditz ;D
you tell yourself whatever you need. The 'Islamists' are coming to an Arab spring near you and I don't think there's much room for drunks, idiots and wh*res so you'd better migrate to a cesspool where'd feel most at home!

best,
Reply

Al-Mufarridun
12-07-2011, 04:41 AM
:sl:


And those who strive for Us - We will surely guide them to Our ways. And indeed, Allah is with the doers of good.
Surat Al-'Ankabut - verse 69.



Allah has promised those who have believed among you and done righteous deeds
that He will surely grant them succession [to authority] upon the earth just as He
granted it to those before them and that He will surely establish for them [therein]
their religion which He has preferred for them and that He will surely substitute for
them, after their fear, security, [for] they worship Me, not associating anything with
Me. But whoever disbelieves after that - then those are the defiantly disobedient.
Surat An-Nur -verse 55


وَكَانَ حَقًّا عَلَيْنَا نَصْرُ الْمُؤْمِنِينَ
Surah Ar-Rum verse 47
Reply

جوري
12-07-2011, 04:45 AM
^^ I needed that...Jazaka Allah khyran..
Reply

جوري
12-08-2011, 07:34 PM
CAIRO — Egypt's military rulers said Wednesday the next parliament will not be representative enough to independently oversee the drafting of a constitution, and they will appoint a council to check the influence of religious extremists on the process.
The announcement followed a surprisingly strong showing by Islamist groups who took the overwhelming majority in the first round of parliamentary elections. The outcome caused concern among the liberals who drove Egypt's uprising and the military, which took power from ousted leader Hosni Mubarak.
"We are in the early stages of democracy," said Gen. Mukhtar Mulla, a member of the ruling military council. "The parliament is not representing all sectors of society."
In theory, the new parliament will be entrusted with forming a 100-member constituent assembly to write the new constitution. But Mulla said the new council will coordinate with parliament and the Cabinet to ensure the assembly is representative of all religions, professions, and political parties.
The new constitution will determine the nature of Egypt's post-Mubarak political system. Liberal groups and the military_ a secular institution that has traditionally controlled access of Islamists to its ranks – are concerned that religious extremists will exert too much influence and could try to enshrine strict Islamic law, or Shariah, as the only guiding principle for state policies.
Voters chose both parties and individuals in the complex electoral system. The Muslim Brotherhood, an Islamic fundamentalist group that was the best known and organized party, and the more radical Al-Nour party – ultraconservative Islamists known as Salafis – took about 60 percent of the vote for parties together, according to official results.
Late Wednesday, the electoral commission released results for 48 individual seats decided in the first round. The Brotherhood won 30, Al-Nour won six and the third-place liberal Egyptian Bloc took six. The rest went to smaller parties.
The vote _which is being held in three stages – was the freest and fairest in Egypt's modern history. The final two rounds are not expected to alter the Islamists' dominance.
The result was a devastating blow for the mostly secular and liberal youth who drove the uprising. And though they have been highly critical of the military's rule and recently staged a new wave of protests demanding the generals hand power to a civilian authority, the ground has shifted with elections. Some liberals may find solace in the military's attempt to protect the constitution from overzealous Islamist tendencies.

"Many of the liberal forces, which were before against interference of the military, will not object whenever there are attempts (by Islamists) to alter basic civic rights," said Ammar Ali Hassan, a political analyst.
But the battle over the constitution could deepen an already polarized Egyptian society as the military reasserts its grip on power.
Speaking to a small group of mostly American reporters, Mulla made clear that the ruling military council, as the executive, will maintain ultimate authority over the functioning of the new parliament and government.
Asked whether the new council is an attempt to limit the influence of the hard-line Salafis, who want to impose strict Islamic law on Egypt, Mulla said: "Absolutely. ... The Egyptian people won't allow this to happen."
"There will be standards agreed upon by all the Egyptian people," Mulla said. "This is not out of mistrust of the parliament. What we are seeing is free and fair elections ... but it certainly doesn't represent all sectors of society."
He said he did not think anyone would object to the need for a representative constituent assembly. But a previous attempt by the ruling military to interfere caused a backlash from both Islamists and liberals alike.
The Supreme Council of the Armed Forces has previously floated the idea that it would name 80 of the 100 members of constituent assembly and tried to enshrine in the constitution a political role for itself in the future.
Youssri Hamad, spokesman for Al-Nour, said the military council is again trying to reassure the liberals in society at the expense of legitimate demands by popular Islamist groups. He called it a continuation of the Mubarak regime policies that ostracized Islamists.
"We have a significant presence in parliament. They must also protect our opinions and protect our presence in governing institutions," he said.
Saad el-Katanti, the Secretary General of the Brotherhood's Freedom and Justice Party, said his group will continue to object to the military rulers' attempts to force its hand. He said his group agrees that all sectors, and not the parliament, must be represented in the constituent. But he objected to the military council's attempt to guide or oversee the process.
"Why does the council want to interfere in the will (of the people)?" he said.
Answering that criticism, Mulla said this is not the U.S. Congress.
"We still have instability in Egypt. We have economic and security problems. The conditions are different," he said. "When the parliament is in stable conditions, it can elect and choose whatever it wants. For now, all sectors of society must participate in constructing the new constitution."
___

http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2011/1...8.html#s506926


I am still amused.. democratic, 'free elections' have brought these so-called 'Islamists' and yet they'd overturn the majority vote for a handful of western agents? Why don't these hypocrites come out and profess their desire for utilitarian globalization?
Reply

Hey there! Looks like you're enjoying the discussion, but you're not signed up for an account.

When you create an account, you can participate in the discussions and share your thoughts. You also get notifications, here and via email, whenever new posts are made. And you can like posts and make new friends.
Sign Up

IslamicBoard

Experience a richer experience on our mobile app!