Egypt’s political crisis is threatening to break the country apart.
But the latest developments, and the potential impact on the country’s economic development, could shape the future of the country, the world’s largest democracy and the home of the Arab Spring.
Egypt’s transition to democracy is also the most consequential event of the past few years, and it could lead to the next generation of leaders in the region and beyond.
The key factors behind the Egyptian revolution and the political crisis are not the country itself, or the president, or any other political figure.
Rather, they are the social forces that have brought about the current political crisis.
In the words of historian James R. Clapper, a former U.S. national security adviser, the Egyptian political class has “been at war with the entire Egyptian population for years.”
The most significant force is a popular movement, which has largely been confined to the streets of Cairo, and which has been mobilized by a series of grievances against the country and its leaders.
These grievances are rooted in a number of different social and economic issues.
But for a long time, the social grievances that have been driving these demonstrations were confined to economic issues, which are the major sources of discontent.
In recent years, the economy has grown faster than ever in Egypt, which means that the average Egyptian citizen is now better off than at any point in the last decades.
But that prosperity has also come at a price: Egypt’s youth have become increasingly disengaged from politics and more interested in the local political scene than they have ever been.
As the economic situation worsened, protests began to grow.
They grew to include several other issues as well, and they are not limited to one issue.
For instance, a large number of young people in the country are now increasingly involved in the military, and their participation has increased.
They have joined in the demonstrations because they see a need for an alternative political system to the current system.
In response, the president has said that the military will intervene to protect the stability of the state and the economy.
These are some of the major factors that are driving the protests, and these are also the factors that have triggered the protests in the first place.
As we have seen over the past year, the unrest is not the product of any single group.
Instead, the protesters are increasingly motivated by issues ranging from the economic crisis to corruption and the president’s personal scandals.
What makes the current protests different from the previous ones?
The demonstrations have not always been peaceful.
They were initially peaceful, but over time, as the economic and social crises worsened, many Egyptians have taken to the street to express their frustration with the government and the country.
They are protesting not only against the president and the military.
They also want to bring the country back to what it was before the revolution of 2011.
The protests have not only been peaceful, they have been organized in ways that are in direct opposition to the basic tenets of the Egyptian democratic process, including the rule of law and the rule by the people.
This includes the right to protest and the right of assembly.
In many of the cities where the protests are taking place, the crowds are not just demonstrating for political reasons.
They want to demonstrate because they believe the country is headed in the wrong direction.
These demonstrations have been the result of a social movement that has mobilized around issues that are not directly related to the president.
The main source of these grievances is not a single political figure or even the president himself, but the social and cultural grievances that are the driving force behind the current unrest.
For example, the economic issues that have motivated the protests have included unemployment, unemployment benefits, the decline of the wages of many workers, and inflation.
The unemployment benefits were a major issue in 2011.
Since then, the government has been attempting to increase the number of unemployment benefits that can be offered to people in order to reduce the number and severity of the social problems that are causing the social unrest.
These social problems include poverty, inequality, and discrimination against the marginalized and underprivileged, which have been exacerbated by the decline in wages and the corruption of many Egyptian politicians and state institutions.
For a long period of time, these social issues have been marginalized by the government.
Now that the economy is booming, however, the problems have been brought to the forefront of the political discourse.
In order to address the social issues that were the driving forces behind the protests earlier, the country has now adopted several policies designed to address them.
For the first time, there are plans to create a National Fund for the Poor to provide financial support to the unemployed, as well as to the poor, who are disproportionately poor.
These policies were first announced in the aftermath of the military coup in 2013, and are designed to help alleviate the social conditions that contributed to the protests.
These measures have also included the introduction of a universal basic income, which is aimed at creating a guaranteed income for all citizens regardless of their income, and also at addressing the social discontent that has been