Monday, April 11, 2011

The Public Prosecutor for questioning Mubarak Egypt calls for the death of protesters

Egypt's attorney general has asked former President Hosni Mubarak to appear at the inquest into the death of demonstrators during the protests that succeeded in overthrowing his regime on 11 February. In a statement, the prosecutor Abdel Magid Maghmud has requested that the last raise and two sons, Gamal and Alaa, are also cited for alleged embezzlement.

The communication from the office has come the same day that Mubarak, retired to the tourist resort of Sharm el Sheikh (east), has broken his silence and for the first time since he forced to resign, made his first public statements. In a statement recorded and broadcast by the station Al Arabiya, the Egyptian president has assured that the information has been requested by the prosecution, which has provided show that neither he nor his family have financial assets or real estate abroad.

Mubarak and his family fled after the renunciation of power, at his residence in the resort town of Sharm el Sheikh (east). Supreme Council of the Armed Forces, which took power on an interim basis until elections next September, announced March 28 that both the president and his family had been placed under house arrest.

"I'll keep all my legal rights to defend my reputation and my family, both in Egypt and abroad," he assured Mubarak, who said "hurt" by the "fraudulent campaigns and baseless accusations that seek to harm "his reputation with" lies. " In his words, the Attorney General has replied that Mubarak's statements do not affect the investigation.

After the fall of dictator Zine El Abidine Ben Ali, the riots that affect the Arab world spread with a huge force in Egypt on Jan. 25. The regime of Hosni Mubarak, who refused to relinquish power after 29 years of political repression and rigged elections, employed every means to try to appease the protesters.

Only four days after the first merger, the Egyptian government had already recognized that in clashes with security forces had killed at least 38 people, a figure that the humanitarian organization and hospital sources multiplied. Nevertheless, the worst came on 2 February. That day, before the international TV cameras, http://www.

. com/articulo/internacional/Mubarak/lanza/brutal/contraataque/elpepiint/20110203elpepiint_2/Tesla violence gripped the Tahrir Square, the epicenter of the popular revolt in Cairo. Camouflaged civil confrontation between supporters and opponents of Arafat, journalists and international NGOs reported that, in reality, they were security agents in civilian clothes and others recruited to act as true thugs of the regime.

The images of the camel heavy weights in a crowded place, failed to scare the demonstrators to go home and convince the international community that the only guarantor of stability in Egypt is Mubarak. Nine days later he was forced to resign.

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