Editor’s Note – Okay, we already knew, but now it is officially confirmed, Hillary Clinton’s and Obama’s foreign policy…..FAILED and with our money.
Egypt has fallen to the Muslim Brotherhood even after Hillary Clinton gave them $106 million to ensure elections would be credible or was it to make sure the Muslim Brotherhood were guaranteed control? Well, in case you ever wanted to visit the Cairo museum to see Egyptian artifacts, it is now suggested that you go to Germany to do that, as Germany has a larger and safer location to view Egyptian history.
What comes next for Egypt you ask, well she was the crown jewel and will remain that, but as the crown jewel of the Caliphate throughout the whole region. Consider this however, given the condition of Pakistan, could the Muslim Brotherhood make a move for Pakistan in the future for the nuclear weapons there? Just thinking out loud?
Muslim Brotherhood takes lead in Egypt vote count
Anshel Pfeffer reports from Cairo / Muslim Brotherhood party leads after 90 percent of votes counted in first stage of Egypt’s three stage elections, due to end in January.
By Anshel Pfeffer and Avi Issacharoff
The Muslim Brotherhood’s party appeared to be leading Egypt’s elections on Wednesday after 90 percent of the votes in a number of cities and provinces were counted, according to Al Jazeera.
Egypt’s Al Nour party, considered a radical Islamic party, appeared to be in second place behind the Muslim Brotherhood, and the centrist party is only in third place, according to Al Jazeera.
The results show that the Muslim Brotherhood have become the strongest political force in the country since the fall of Hosni Mubarak, although it is still too early to announce whether they will enjoy the solid victory that has been expected, or whether they will see even greater success at the polls, as there are still votes to be counted, and this is only the first stage of Egypt’s three-part elections.
The figures released by the judges responsible for the ballot boxes reveal that the Muslim Brotherhood have a clear majority among voters in Egypt’s capital Cairo, in Luxor, Port Said, and in the area of the Suez Canal.
The elections for 498 seats in the lower house of the Egyptian parliament, will be voted on in three stages, each lasting two days, with the final stage taking place in January.
The first stage of elections saw high voter turnout and finished with relative calm on Tuesday, when many people came out to vote for the first time in their lives.
Nadin Halled, a volunteer for one of the candidates near a voting booth in Cairo’s Zamalek Quarter told Haaretz: “50% of the early voters had come the day before. I guess those who have showed up think the army will determine the elections results anyway or just prefer to enjoy their day off.”