One week after Al-Bdr came to power, the forces of revolution, led by soldiers, overthrew the new leader and declared that Yemen was an Arab Republic (Caton 21). Mohammed Al-Bdr and other members of the royal family escaped to the northern part of Syria where they joined forces with some of the tribes who lived in that region. The newly created royal union received material and financial support from outside and used these resources to wage war against the republicans in the capital. The republican forces that had overthrown the leadership of Imam accused Saudi Arabia of supporting Al-Bdr forces, and threatened that they would take the war into its territory. Mohammed Al-Bdr and the royal forces, on the other hand, accused Egypt of initiating and supporting the army rebellion in Yemen but Egypt vehemently denied those claims.
The Muslim Brotherhood is a religious organization that evolved into a political group. As a political group the Muslim Brotherhood promised that the revolution is still bringing change, that they will be reshaping the economy to reflect the will of the people of Egypt. The Muslim Brotherhood also promised to achieve a full democratic political system. Instead Muhammad Morsi, the ex-president of Egypt and Muslim Brotherhood leader gave himself power to legislate without judicial oversight and reinstate the dissolved parliament. Egypt then went through another political change in 2013 when the military took Morsi out of power.
1936 saw the first of seven military coups over the following five years, providing an indication of the future role of the military in Iraqi politics. In April 1941, Rashid Ali al-Gailani (leader of a radical nationalist anti-British movement) seized power from the pro-British government of Prime Minister Gen. Nuri as-Said. In response the British reinforced their garrisons and defeated the revolt. In 1943 Iraq declared war on the Axis countries. Iraq formed part of the Arab League’s unsuccessful war against Israel in 1948.
It was organized by the opposition party that entirely against the President Mohamed Morsi and was form by several organizations and individuals that consist of liberals, secularists and Christians. Eventually, Morsi’s advisers also had resigned as the act of protest to the Morsi’s constitutional declaration. But on the June 30, 2013, on the first anniversary of the election of President Morsi, tens of thousands protestor had gathered down to demand the resignation of the President Morsi. On July, 3, 2013, the Egyptian army or called as Egyptian Armed Forces had taken over the authorization of Egypt and declared the end of the presidential era of President Mohamed Morsi and thus began the military coup that result of the shutdown of several media outlets that claimed as the Morsi’s supporter including Al-Jazeera television network. Also by the same statement, the military stated that there will be a new election for the president and the constitutional will be s... ... middle of paper ... ...e situation.
In this paper I am interested in pursuing the following ethical question: Would it have been just for the United States or western powers to intervene in Egypt to prevent the military from deposing a democratically elected government? On July 3, 2013, the Egyptian military ousted the democratically elected President of Egypt, just after a year his taking control of the government. Some posit this was a popular revolution; others viewed this action as a gross injustice to the democratic process. Moreover, Morsi supporters believed this to be an attack on the Muslim Brotherhood party, an Islamist party, and the party deposed President Morsi identified with. Just a year prior the Egyptians held elections and elected President Morsi of the Muslim Brotherhood party, and at the outset, the military was hostile to this popular decision.
In 1965 Defence Minister Houari Boumedienne staged a bloodless coup which removed Ben Bella from power. He formed a 26-member Council of Revolution which became the country's highest governme... ... middle of paper ... ...ions were open and multi candidate, but were boycotted by the FIS who denounced the elections. President Liamine Zeroual won the election and promised to carry on with his reforms to ensure the transformation of Algeria into a true democracy. Militants opposed to the elections continued their campaign of terror against the government. On 7th D1996, President Liamine Zeroual signed new constitutional reforms which, among other things, banned political parties that are formed on the basis of religion or language.
He was thought to be a threat to the Shah decided that they had enough of his attempts to overthrow the government; he had been exiled for 14 years. With him as the leader of the Islamic uprising people flocked to his side to support. The placement of he Shah by America in the 1960’s was their final straw. The Iranian Revolution of 1979 has been described as one of the most notable events of the twentieth century; it began a period of time in which the Islamic culture was fighting against the modernization in many nations where Islam was the main religion. There is a huge difference between an unsuccessful revolution in which the beginners of the revolution are diminished and their demands not met.
The Libyan revolution of 2011 initiated with collective nonviolent political protests comparable to the events in Tunisia and Egypt. However, it quickly escalated to a full-fledged civil war. Muammar Muhammad Abu Minyar Gaddafi obtained the role of the official ruler of Libya in 1969 by a bloodless coup d’etat against King Idris. Gaddafi remained the official ruler of Libya from 1969 until 1977. (Calvocoressi, 2001) Subsequent to 1977, Gaddafi was referred to as a symbolic figurehead until the political violent revolt in 2011, which contributed to his death.
By June 2013, only a year after his inauguration, Mohammad Morsi finally resigned from his position as president. However, the violence and bloodshed only continued as the army took many aggressive measures to control the massive crowds that took over Egypt’s streets. (more contents are meant to be stuffed*) Egypt is... ... middle of paper ... ...situation is pacifying the Islamics. If we spectate the bloody repress of the anti-government demonstration, the segmentation of egypt will be triggered as well as the unity and aggressive act of islam-fundamentalist. The France urges to other member states to criticize the coup d'état of Egypt military.
The Egyptian January 2011 revolution initially created hopes that a genuine process of Egyptian democratization would take off under the leadership of the Muslim Brotherhood, a religious, political and social movement. The June 2012 presidential elections, brought the group’s candidate, Mohamed Morsi, in office. While in power the Muslim Brotherhood kept and enforced many laws and articles from the old regime to maintain control of the country. The continuation of torture and murder behind bars under the Muslim Brotherhood disqualifies it as a rebellion as Camus clarifies, “to exist, man must rebel, but rebellion must respect the limit it discovers in itself”( Camus 22). On June 26, 2013, El Nadim Center for Rehabilitation of Victims of Violence, published a report in which it described torture during the first year of Brotherhood rule as “widespread and systematic.” “ The report documented 359 cases of torture and 217 cases of torture-related deaths over the period from June 30, 2012, to May 31, 2013” (Selim 193).