Over these past few days, the news that seems to be on the page of the newspaper would definitely be the news about the situation in Egypt as it keeps getting worse day by day.
Thousands of people that filled the streets of Cairo on Tuesday hope their demonstrations against corruptions and failing economic policies will cause upheaval in the government inspired by similar protests that rocked Tunisia this month. Days after the protest, over a hundred people now has lost their lives as for the battle of Egypt’s past. On 28th January, looters broke into the Museum of Egypt Antiquities in Cairo and vandalized some of its most precious artefacts. Also reported that tens of thousands of protestors were “losing their fear” and taking to the streets in unprecedented numbers, emboldened by rumours that Egyptian Hosni Mubarak may step down.
Heavy gunfire reverberated in central Cairo before dawn on Thursday as supporters and foes of embattled Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak continues to face off at Tahrir Square, where chunks of concretes and Molotov cocktails were employed as weapons in escalating crisis. Sustained automatic weapons fire echoed around the square, in the epicentre of nine days of protests calling for Mubarak’s ouster