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EGYPT : 2011-February 10

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find the link to download this presentation on my blog : http://nubiagroup-powerpoint-collection.blogspot.com/

find the link to download this presentation on my blog : http://nubiagroup-powerpoint-collection.blogspot.com/

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  • merci cher Bernard
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  • Merci Nubia pour ce reportage. Il faut bien dire que vpus avez fait un très gros effort avec vos différents diaporamas à couvrir cet événement.
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  • 1. F E B R U A R Y 10 2 0 1 1
  • 2. Egypt protests: Hosni Mubarak refuses to step down CAIRO – Egypt's President Hosni Mubarak has said he will stay in office and transfer all power only after September's presidential election. His comments in a national TV address confounded earlier reports that he was preparing to stand down immediately. Mr Mubarak said he would delegate some powers to Vice-President Omar Suleiman, but the details of this remain unclear. Thousands of anti-government protesters in Cairo's Tahrir Square reacted angrily to his announcement. There were chants of "Down with Mubarak", and protesters waved their shoes in disgust. Thousands were reported to be heading towards the presidential palace some distance away. In his address, Mr Mubarak said: "I express a commitment to carry on and protect the constitution and the people and transfer power to whomever is elected next September in free and transparent elections." Directly addressing protesters "in Tahrir Square and beyond" in what he said was "a speech from the heart", Mr Mubarak, 82, said: "I am not embarrassed to listen to the youth of my country and to respond to them." He apologised to the families of protesters killed in clashes with the security forces in recent weeks, and said those responsible for their deaths would be punished. Mr Mubarak added that the country's emergency laws would only be lifted when conditions were right, and said he would ignore "diktats from abroad". He also appeared to call for the end of protests against his 30-year rule that began on 25 January. "Egypt has gone through difficult times and we cannot allow these to carry on," he said. "The damage to our economy will lead to a situation in which the youth calling for reform will be the first to be affected.«  Mr Suleiman, speaking after Mr Mubarak's address, said the protests had had an effect, and a process of constitutional change would now go ahead. - He added that President Mubarak had empowered him to preserve security and stability in Egypt, and restore normality - and he urged the protesters to return home. - "Youth of Egypt: go back home, back to work, the nation needs you to develop, to create. Don't listen to radio and TV, whose aim is to tarnish Egypt," he said. Activist Mustafa Naggar, responding to the leadership's statements, said: "The street is fed up with Mubarak. If Mubarak leaves the country, he will help to calm the crisis. If he continues, he will lead Egyptians into chaos. "Plans for tomorrow stand. We will march in the millions to Tahrir Square and other locations." Leading opposition figure Mohamed ElBaradei, a former head of the United Nations atomic watchdog, tweeted: "Egypt will explode. Army must save the country now." Source : BBC NEWS
  • 3. Getty Images - CAIRO, EGYPT - FEBRUARY 11: Angry anti-government protesters chant slogans outside the national television building after Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak's February 10th speech to the nation, in the early hours of February 11, 2011 in Cairo, Egypt. Mubarak made a statement saying that he had given some powers to his vice president but would not resign or leave the country, leaving a crowd of anti-government protesters disappointed and furious after early reports he might step down.
  • 4. Getty Images - CAIRO, EGYPT - FEBRUARY 11: Egyptian army soldiers guard the national television building after Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak's February 10th speech to the nation, in the early hours of February 11, 2011 in Cairo, Egypt. Mubarak made a statement saying that he had given some powers to his vice president but would not resign or leave the country, leaving a crowd of anti-government protesters disappointed and furious after early reports he might step down.
  • 5. Army soldiers stand guard as anti-government protesters surround the state television building following Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak's televised speech, on the Corniche in downtown Cairo, Egypt Thursday, Feb. 10, 2011. Mubarak refused to step down or leave the country and instead handed his powers to his vice president Thursday, remaining president and ensuring regime control over the reform process, which stunned protesters demanding his ouster, who waved their shoes in contempt and shouted, "Leave, leave, leave." (AP Photo/Mohammed Abu Zaid)
  • 6. Anti-government protesters in Cairo's Tahrir Square wave shoes in dismay as President Hosni Mubarak speaks to the nation February 10, 2011. Prostesters also chanted, "down, down with Hosni Mubarak," and "leave, leave," in rage at the speech in which the president did not step down but handed over powers to his vice president. (REUTERS/Dylan Martinez)
  • 7. An anti-government protester wipes a tear after watching in Tahrir Square as President Hosni Mubarak spoke to the nation on February 10. Mubarak made a statement saying that he had given some powers to his vice president but would not resign or leave the country, leaving a crowd of anti-government protesters disappointed and furious after early reports he might step down. (John Moore/Getty Images)
  • 8. Egyptian anti-government demonstrators wave their shoes as they show their anger during a speech by Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak, who failed to announce his immediate resignation, as tens of thousands gathered in Cairo's Tahrir Square on Thursday night. - Pedro Ugarte / AFP - Getty Images
  • 9. Dylan Martinez / Reuters Anti-government protesters in Cairo's Tahrir Square wave shoes in dismay as President Hosni Mubarak speaks to the nation Feb. 10. Protesters also chanted, "down, down with Hosni Mubarak," and "leave, leave," in rage at the speech in which the president did not step down but handed over powers to his vice president.
  • 10. An anti-government protester holds up his shoes as people react as Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak makes a televised statement to his nation in Tahrir Square in downtown Cairo, Egypt Thursday, Feb. 10, 2011. Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak announced he is handing his powers over to his vice president, Omar Suleiman, and ordered constitutional amendments Thursday. (AP Photo/Tara Todras-Whitehill)
  • 11. An Egyptian anti-government demonstrator waves a shoe as he shows his anger during a speech by Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak, who failed to announce his immediate resignation, in Cairo's Tahrir Square on February 10, 2011. AFP/ Getty Images / Pedro Ugarte
  • 12. Anti-government protesters react as Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak makes a televised statement to his nation in Tahrir Square in downtown Cairo, Egypt Thursday, Feb. 10, 2011. Mubarak announced he is handing his powers over to his vice president, Omar Suleiman, and ordered constitutional amendments Thursday. But the move means he retains his title of president and ensures regime control over the reform process, falling short of protester demands. Protesters in Cairo's central Tahrir Square, hoping he would announce his resignation outright, reacted in fury and disbelief. (AP Photo/Emilio Morenatti)
  • 13. Reuters Pictures - Demonstrators react as they listen to Mubarak's speech in front of a big screen in Tahrir square, February 10, 2011. President Hosni Mubarak provoked rage on Egypt's streets on Thursday when he said he would hand powers to his deputy but disappointed protesters who had been expecting him to step down altogether after two weeks of unrest. "Leave! Leave!"
  • 14. Reuters Pictures - Demonstrators react as they listen to Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak's speech in Cairo's Tahrir Square February 10, 2011. Mubarak provoked rage on Egypt's streets on Thursday when he said he would hand powers to his deputy but disappointed protesters who had been expecting him to step down altogether after two weeks of unrest. "Leave! Leave!"
  • 15. Reuters Pictures - Anti-government protesters in Cairo's Tahrir Square wave shoes in dismay as President Hosni Mubarak speaks to the nation February 10, 2011. Mubarak provoked rage on Egypt's streets on Thursday when he said he would hand powers to his deputy but disappointed protesters who had been expecting him to step down altogether after two weeks of unrest. "Leave! Leave!"
  • 16. An image grab taken from Egyptian state television shows Egypt's President Hosni Mubarak addressing the nation in Cairo on Feb. 10. - Al-Masriya TV / AFP - Getty Images
  • 17. Anti-government protesters react as they watch President Hosni Mubarak's speech on a big screen in Tahrir Square on February 10. (Associated Press
  • 18.  
  • 19. Protesters pack Tahrir Square in Cairo as they wait for an announcement about whether President Hosni Mubarak will step down on Thursday, Feb. 10. Egypt's military a - nnounced it had stepped in to secure the country and promised protesters that their demands would soon be met. - David Degner / IncendiaryImage.com
  • 20. Protesters in Cairo huddle over a portable radio to listen to President Hosni Mubarak's speech on February 10. (Ben Curtis/Associated Press)
  • 21.  
  • 22. Anti-government protesters hold their shoes - a sign of disrespect - as they react to President Hosni Mubarak's televised statement to his nation in Tahrir Square on February 10. (Tara Todras-Whitehill/Associated Press)
  • 23. Anti-government protesters in Tahrir Square watch on a big screen as President Hosni Mubarak makes a televised statement to his nation. (Emilio Morenatti/Associated Press
  • 24. Ron Haviv / VII Egyptians gather in Tahir Square and react to President Mubarak's speech.
  • 25. An anti-government protester reacts after Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak made a televised statement to his nation in Tahrir Square in downtown Cairo, Egypt Thursday, Feb. 10, 2011. Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak announced he is handing his powers over to his vice president, Omar Suleiman, and ordered constitutional amendments Thursday. But the move means he retains his title of president and ensures regime control over the reform process, falling short of protester demands. (AP Photo/Tara Todras-Whitehill)
  • 26. Anti-government protesters watch on big screen as Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak makes a televised statement to his nation in Tahrir Square in downtown Cairo, Egypt Thursday, Feb. 10, 2011. Mubarak announced he is handing his powers over to his vice president, Omar Suleiman, and ordered constitutional amendments Thursday. But the move means he retains his title of president and ensures regime control over the reform process, falling short of protester demands. Protesters in Cairo's central Tahrir Square, hoping he would announce his resignation outright, reacted in fury and disbelief. (AP Photo/Emilio Morenatti)
  • 27. Anti-government protesters react as Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak makes a televised statement to his nation in Tahrir Square in downtown Cairo, Egypt Thursday, Feb. 10, 2011. (AP Photo/Emilio Morenatti)
  • 28. Anti-government protesters react as Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak makes a televised statement to his nation in Tahrir Square in downtown Cairo, Egypt Thursday, Feb. 10, 2011. (AP Photo/Emilio Morenatti)
  • 29. An anti-government protester holds up a sign as news of the possible resignation of President Hosni Mubarak seeped into Tahrir Square on Thursday. (John Moore/Getty Images)
  • 30. Anti-government protesters react as they watch on a big screen as Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak makes a televised statement to his nation in Tahrir Square in downtown Cairo, Egypt Thursday, Feb. 10, 2011. Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak announced he is handing his powers over to his vice president, Omar Suleiman, and ordered constitutional amendments Thursday. But the move means he retains his title of president and ensures regime control over the reform process, falling short of protester demands. Protesters in Cairo's central Tahrir Square, hoping he would announce his resignation outright, reacted in fury and disbelief. AP / Emilio Morenatti
  • 31. Egyptian Wael Ghonim, center, the 30-year-old Google Inc. marketing manager who was a key organizer of the online campaign that sparked the first protest on Jan. 25, walks into Tahrir Square after Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak's televised statement to his nation, in downtown Cairo, Egypt Thursday, Feb. 10, 2011. (AP Photo/Tara Todras-Whitehill)
  • 32. An anti-government protester reacts as Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak makes a televised statement to his nation in Tahrir Square in downtown Cairo, Egypt Thursday, Feb. 10, 2011. Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak announced he is handing his powers over to his vice president, Omar Suleiman, and ordered constitutional amendments Thursday. (AP Photo/Tara Todras-Whitehill)
  • 33. Getty Images - CAIRO, EGYPT - FEBRUARY 10: Anti-government protesters watch in Tahrir Square as President Hosni Mubarak speaks to the nation on February 10, 2011 in Cairo, Egypt. Mubarak made a statement saying that he had given some powers to his vice president but would not resign or leave the country, leaving a crowd of anti-government protesters disappointed and furious after early reports he might step down.
  • 34. Opposition supporters react in dismay at President Hosni Mubarak's speech to the nation in their stronghold of Tahrir Square, in Cairo February 10, 2011. (REUTERS/Suhaib Salem)
  • 35. Getty Images - CAIRO, EGYPT - FEBRUARY 10: An anti-government protester watches during a speech by Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak in Tahrir Square February 10, 2011 in Cairo, Egypt. President Hosni Mubarak made a statement saying that he had given some powers to his vice president but would not resign or leave the country, leaving a crowd of anti-government protesters disappointed and furious after early reports he might step down.
  • 36. Dylan Martinez / Reuters Anti-government protesters in Cairo's Tahrir Square listen in dismay as President Hosni Mubarak speaks to the nation Feb. 10.
  • 37. Reuters Pictures- Anti-government protesters in Cairo's Tahrir Square react as President Hosni Mubarak speaks to the nation February 10, 2011. Mubarak provoked rage on Egypt's streets on Thursday when he said he would hand powers to his deputy but disappointed protesters who had been expecting him to step down altogether after two weeks of unrest.
  • 38. David Degner / IncendiaryImage.com there are moments of joy, as radio reports are broadcast about possible changes in the regime, but it's mostly a waiting game with musicians playing in the square to pass the time.
  • 39. Reuters Pictures - Opposition supporters shout in their stronghold of Tahrir Square, in Cairo February 10, 2011. President Hosni Mubarak provoked rage on Egypt's streets on Thursday when he said he would hand powers to his deputy but disappointed protesters who had been expecting him to step down altogether after two weeks of unrest. "Leave! Leave!"
  • 40. Getty Images - CAIRO, EGYPT - FEBRUARY 10: Anti-government protesters watch in silence during a speech by Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak in Tahrir Square February 10, 2011 in Cairo, Egypt. President Hosni Mubarak made a statement saying that he had given some powers to his vice president but would not resign or leave the country, leaving a crowd of anti-government protesters disappointed and furious after early reports he might step down.
  • 41. A young protester is carried on the shoulders of another, prior to the televised speech of Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak, in which protesters believed he would step down, at the continuing anti-government demonstration in Cairo, Egypt Thursday, Feb. 10, 2011. (AP Photo/Ben Curtis)
  • 42. Egyptian anti-government demonstrators listen to a speech by Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak as tens of thousands gathered in Cairo's Tahrir Square on February 10, 2011. Embattled Mubarak delegated power on February 10, 2011 to his deputy and former intelligence chief Omar Suleiman and proposed constitutional reforms but said the transition to end his 30-year-reign would last until September. (MARCO LONGARI/AFP/Getty Images)
  • 43. Felipe Trueba / EPA - Anti-government demonstrators watch Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak's televised speech at a cafe in Tahrir Square. In a televised speech, Mubarak acknowledged that his government had made mistakes and expressed sorrow for the victims of the 17-day protests. And while he announced he was transferring some powers to Vice President Omar Suleiman and reiterated he would not stand in September elections, he fell short of resigning immediately and refused to lift the state of emergency. Analysts said they feared that Mubarak‘s stance might lead to further violence in the streets of Egypt.
  • 44. Egyptian anti-government demonstrators crowd Cairo's Tahrir Square on February 10, 2011 on the 17th day of consecutive protests calling for the ouster of President Hosni Mubarak AFP/ Getty Images / Mohammed Abed
  • 45. An Egyptian soldier watches as protesters pray in Tahrir Square in downtown Cairo, Egypt Thursday, Feb. 10, 2011. AP / Emilio Morenatti
  • 46. Anti-government protesters celebrate in Tahrir Square in downtown Cairo, Egypt Thursday, Feb. 10, 2011. Egypt's military announced on national television it had stepped in to secure the country and promised protesters calling for President Hosni Mubarak's ouster that all their demands would soon be met. Tens of thousands of protesters packed in central Tahrir broke into chants of "We're almost there, we're almost there" and waved V-for-victory signs as thousands more flowed in to join them well after nightfall. (AP Photo/Tara Todras-Whitehill)
  • 47. David Degner / IncendiaryImage.com there are moments of joy, as radio reports are broadcast about possible changes in the regime, but it's mostly a waiting game with musicians playing in the square to pass the time.
  • 48. Tens of thousands of Egyptian anti-government protesters chant slogans and wave their national flag as they crowd Cairo's Tahrir square on February 10, 2011 amid rumors that President Hosni Mubarak appeared to be on the brink of stepping down. (PATRICK BAZ/AFP/Getty Images)
  • 49. Anti-government protesters celebrate in Tahrir Square in downtown Cairo, Egypt Thursday, Feb. 10, 2011. (AP Photo/Amr Nabil)
  • 50. Anti-government protester raises a poster showing Mubarak "as an Egyptian pharaoh sinking into sand" as he celebrates in Tahrir Square in downtown Cairo, Egypt Thursday, Feb. 10, 2011. (AP Photo/Amr Nabil)
  • 51. Anti-government protesters celebrate in Tahrir Square in downtown Cairo, Egypt Thursday, Feb. 10, 2011. AP / Emilio Morenatti
  • 52. Anti-government protester cheers as news of the possible resignation of Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak seeped into Tahrir Square February 10, 2011 in Cairo, Egypt. There are reports that Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak will make a statement and the possibility he will step down. (John Moore/Getty Images)
  • 53. A protester is overcome by emotion as he and others prematurely celebrate prior to the televised speech of Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak, in which they believed he would step down, at the continuing anti-government demonstration in Cairo, Egypt Thursday, Feb. 10, 2011. AP / Tara Todras-Whitehill
  • 54. An anti-government protester reacts before Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak was to make a statement February 10, 2011 in Cairo, Egypt. Mubarak made a statement in which he refused to step down, defying expectations that he was preparing to resign. ( Chris Hondros/Getty Images)
  • 55. Anti-government protesters celebrate in Tahrir Square in downtown Cairo, Egypt Thursday, Feb. 10, 2011. AP / Tara Todras-Whitehill
  • 56. Egyptian protesters celebrate in Tahrir Square in downtown Cairo, Egypt Thursday, Feb. 10, 2011. Egypt's military announced on national television Thursday it had stepped in to secure the country and promised protesters calling for President Hosni Mubarak's ouster that all their demands would soon be met. (AP Photo/Ben Curtis)
  • 57. Anti-government protesters celebrate in Tahrir Square in downtown Cairo, Egypt Thursday, Feb. 10, 2011. Egypt's military announced on national television it had stepped in to secure the country and promised protesters calling for President Hosni Mubarak's ouster that all their demands would soon be met. Tens of thousands of protesters packed into central Tahrir broke into chants of "We're almost there, we're almost there" and waved V-for-victory signs as thousands more flowed in to join them well after nightfall. (AP Photo/Emilio Morenatti)
  • 58. nti-government protesters demonstrate in Tahrir Square in downtown Cairo, Egypt Thursday, Feb. 10, 2011. Thousands of state workers and impoverished Egyptians launched strikes and protests around the country on Thursday over their economic woes as anti-government activists sought to expand their campaign to oust President Hosni Mubarak despite warnings from the vice president that protests won't be tolerated much longer. (AP Photo/Tara Todras-Whitehill)
  • 59. Anti-government protesters celebrate in Tahrir Square in downtown Cairo, Egypt Thursday, Feb. 10, 2011. Egypt's military announced on national television it had stepped in to secure the country and promised protesters calling for President Hosni Mubarak's ouster that all their demands would soon be met. Tens of thousands of protesters packed into central Tahrir broke into chants of 'We're almost there, we're almost there' and waved V-for-victory signs as thousands more flowed in to join them well after nightfall. (AP Photo/Amr Nabil)
  • 60. Anti-government protesters demonstrate in Tahrir Square in downtown Cairo, Egypt Thursday, Feb. 10, 2011. Thousands of state workers and impoverished Egyptians launched strikes and protests around the country on Thursday over their economic woes as anti-government activists sought to expand their campaign to oust President Hosni Mubarak despite warnings from the vice president that protests won't be tolerated much longer. (AP Photo/Tara Todras-Whitehill)
  • 61. People enter Tahrir Square as news of the possible resignation of Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak seeped out February 10, 2011 in Cairo, Egypt. (Photo by John Moore/Getty Images)
  • 62. An Egyptian anti-goverment protester holds his national flag as he shouts slogans against President Hosni Mubarak at Cairo's Tahrir Square on February 10, 2011, on the 17th day of protests against Mubarak's regime. (PEDRO UGARTE/AFP/Getty Images)
  • 63. Egyptian anti-goverment demonstrators wave Egyptian flags at Cairo's Tahrir Square on February 10, 2011 on the 17th day of protests against President Hosni Mubarak's regime. Thousands more Egyptian demonstrators joined a mounting tide of protest against Mubarak's regime despite stark threats of a government crackdown. (PEDRO UGARTE/AFP/Getty Images)
  • 64. A man puts a flower on pictures of Egyptian anti-government protesters killed during clashes with police and pro-government forces at Cairo's Tahrir Square on February 10, 2011, on the 17th day of protests against President Hosni Mubarak's regime. (PEDRO UGARTE/AFP/Getty Images)
  • 65. Anti-government medical school students and professors march though a downtown street Feburary 10, 2011 in Cairo, Egypt. Hundreds of doctors, lawyers, and other professionals banded together and marched against the government in downtown Cairo February 10, part of the anti-government protest movement that has shook the Egyptian nation. (Chris Hondros/Getty Images)
  • 66. Egyptian anti-government bloggers work on their laptops from Cairo's Tahrir square on February 10, 2011 on the 17th day of consecutive protests calling for the ouster of President Hosni Mubarak. (PATRICK BAZ/AFP/Getty Images)
  • 67. Egyptian anti-government demonstrators perform evening prayers in front of armored personnel carriers (APCs) as tens of thousands gather at Cairo's Tahrir Square on February 10, 2011 on the 17th day of consecutive protests calling for the ouster of President Hosni Mubarak. (PEDRO UGARTE/AFP/Getty Images)
  • 68. A general view shows the crowded Tahrir Square in Cairo on February 10, 2011. AFP/ Getty Images / Marco Longari
  • 69. Anti-government protesters sit behind plastic sheets after spending the night outside the Egyptian Parliament in Cairo, Egypt, Thursday, Feb. 10, 2011. AP / Emilio Morenatti
  • 70. An Egyptian boy dressed as an army colonel sits on his father's shoulders in Tahrir Square in Cairo, Egypt, Thursday, Feb. 10, 2011. President Mubarak refused to step down or leave the country and instead handed his powers to his vice president Thursday, remaining president. (AP Photo/Tara Todras-Whitehill)
  • 71. Hassan El-Rueini, an Egyptian army officer, center, is surrounded by anti-government protesters in Tahrir Square on Thursday. Egypt's armed forces announced that they had begun to take "necessary measures to protect the nation and support the legitimate demands of the people," a step that suggested the military intends to take a commanding role in administering the strife-torn nation. (Moises Saman/The New York Times)
  • 72. An Egyptian army commander, Hassan al-Roweny, addresses protesters in the opposition stronghold of Tahrir Square, in Cairo February 10, 2011. Egypt's government resisted growing pressure on Thursday from key ally the United States and from a still energetic popular protest movement, both demanding radical and immediate political change. (REUTERS/Suhaib Salem)
  • 73. 3 Anti-government protesters celebrate after a senior army general addressed the crowd inside Tahrir Square in Cairo February 10, 2011. (REUTERS/Dylan Martinez)
  • 74. A senior army soldier is mobbed by celebrating anti-government protesters inside Tahrir Square in Cairo February 10, 2011. Army commander, Hassan al-Roweny, told protesters on Thursday that "Everything you want will be realised". (REUTERS/Dylan Martinez
  • 75. Egyptian actress Taysir Fahmi (front center) shouts slogans as she joins anti-government demonstrators in Cairo's Tahrir Square on February 10, 2011 on the 17th day of consecutive protests calling for the ouster of the embattled leader. (MOHAMMED ABED/AFP/Getty Images)
  • 76. An anti-government protester smiles after a senior army general addressed the crowd inside Tahrir Square in Cairo February 10, 2011. (REUTERS/Dylan Martinez
  • 77. Anti-government protesters celebrate as a senior army soldier addresses the crowd inside Tahrir Square in Cairo February 10, 2011. (REUTERS/Dylan Martinez)
  • 78. Opposition supporters celebrate as an Egyptian army commander, Hassan al-Roweny, addresses protesters in the opposition stronghold of Tahrir Square, in Cairo February 10, 2011. (REUTERS/Suhaib Salem)
  • 79. A senior army soldier is mobbed by celebrating anti-government protesters inside Tahrir Square in Cairo February 10, 2011. (REUTERS/Dylan Martinez)
  • 80. A senior army soldier is mobbed by celebrating anti-government protesters inside Tahrir Square in Cairo February 10, 2011. (REUTERS/Dylan Martinez)
  • 81. Egyptian anti-government demonstrators hold their national flag as they gather at Cairo's Tahrir Square on February 10, 2011 (MOHAMMED ABED/AFP/Getty Images)
  • 82. A tearful opposition supporter holds an Egyptian army officer after commander, Hassan al-Roweny, addressed protesters in the opposition stronghold of Tahrir Square, in Cairo February 10, 2011. (REUTERS/Suhaib Salem
  • 83. A senior Egyptian army commander is lifted into the air by anti-government protesters after addressing the crowd inside Tahrir Square in Cairo February 10, 2011. (REUTERS/Dylan Martinez)
  • 84. Egyptian anti-government demonstrators wave their national flags as they gather at Cairo's Tahrir Square on February 10, 2011 on the 17th day of consecutive protests calling for the ouster of President Hosni Mubarak. (MOHAMMED ABED/AFP/Getty Images
  • 85. A general view shows the crowded Tahrir Square in Cairo on February 10, 2011. Tens of thousands of Egyptian workers walked out in mass nationwide strikes to demand wage increases and show support for the widening revolt against Mubarak's regime. (MARCO LONGARI/AFP/Getty Images
  • 86. Opposition supporter waves flags after a senior army general addressed the crowd inside Tahrir Square in Cairo February 10, 2011. (REUTERS/Yannis Behrakis)
  • 87. Egyptian anti-government demonstrators chant slogans as tens of thousands gather at Cairo's Tahrir Square on February 10, 2011 amid rumors that embattled President Hosni Mubarak appeared to be on the brink of stepping down. (PEDRO UGARTE/AFP/Getty Images)
  • 88. An opposition supporter makes a victory sign in their stronghold of Tahrir Square, in Cairo February 10, 2011. Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak is on the verge of capitulating to protester demands to give up power but may still seek to hold on in a nominal capacity by giving presidential powers to his deputy or a joint leadership involving an army council. (REUTERS/Goran Tomasevic
  • 89. An elderly Egyptian anti-government demonstrator is assissted by comrades after she felt ill in front of the parliament in Cairo on February 10, 2011 on the 17th day of consecutive protests calling for the oust of the embattled leader. (MARCO LONGARI/AFP/Getty Images
  • 90. Dylan Martinez / Reuters An Egyptian soldier is kissed by celebrating anti-government protesters inside Tahrir Square in Cairo on Feb. 10.
  • 91. Emilio Morenatti / AP Protesters doing their morning exercises at the continuing anti-government demonstration in Tahrir Square in downtown Cairo, Egypt on Feb. 10.
  • 92. Emilio Morenatti / AP - Anti-government protesters stretch in a street as part of their daily exercises after spending the night in front of the Egyptian Parliament in Cairo on Feb. 10. Around 2,000 protesters waved huge flags outside the parliament, several blocks from Tahrir Square, where they moved two days earlier in the movement's first expansion out of the square.
  • 93. Emilio Morenatti / AP Anti-government protesters jog along a street as part of their daily exercises after spending the night in front of the Egyptian Parliament on Feb. 10.
  • 94. Pedro Ugarte / AFP - Getty Images An injured Egyptian anti-government protester reads the Koran, Islam's holy book, at Cairo's Tahrir Square on Feb. 10, the 17th day of protests against President Hosni Mubarak's regime.
  • 95. Getty Images - Egyptian anti-government demonstrators react in anger as they listen to the speech of Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak, who failed to announce his immediate resignation, as tens of thousands gathered in the Mediterranean port city of Alexandria late on February 10, 2011, some of them holding up placards (R) that read in Arabic: 'We have to remove the head of the serpant'. Embattled Mubarak delegated power to his deputy and former intelligence chief Omar Suleiman and proposed constitutional reforms but said the transition to end his 30-year-reign would last until September. ALEXANDRIA
  • 96. Getty Images - An Egyptian anti-government demonstrator holds a picture of the 'Three Wise Monkeys' to show that President Hosni Mubarak 'doesn't hear, listen or talk' during a demonstration in the northern port city of Alexandria on February 10, 2011 on the 17th day of protests calling for the oust of the embattled leader. ALEXANDRIA
  • 97. Getty Images Egyptian anti-government demonstrators react in anger as they listen to the speech of Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak, who failed to announce his immediate resignation, as tens of thousands gathered in the Mediterranean port city of Alexandria late on February 10, 2011. Embattled Mubarak delegated power to his deputy and former intelligence chief Omar Suleiman and proposed constitutional reforms but said the transition to end his 30-year-reign would last until September. ALEXANDRIA
  • 98. Egyptian protesters burn the government headquarters of Port Said that they claim delayed their requests to acquire homes, Feb. 10. - Reuters SUEZ
  • 99. Reuters Pictures - An Egyptian protester takes a picture of the burning Port Security Directorate headquarters in Port Said that they claim delayed their requests to acquire homes February 10, 2011. Egypt's government resisted growing pressure on Thursday from key ally the United States and from a still energetic popular protest movement, both demanding radical and immediate political change. SUEZ
  • 100. Reuters Pictures - Egyptian protesters burn the government headquarters of Port Said that they claim have delayed their requests to acquire homes, February 10, 2011. Egypt's government resisted growing pressure on Thursday from key ally the United States and from a still energetic popular protest movement, both demanding radical and immediate political change. SUEZ
  • 101. Reuters Pictures - An Egyptian protester runs beside a burnt police vehicle beside the burning Port Security Directorate headquarters in Port Said that they claim delayed their requests to acquire homes February 10, 2011. Egypt's government resisted growing pressure on Thursday from key ally the United States and from a still energetic popular protest movement, both demanding radical and immediate political change. SUEZ
  • 102. An Egyptian girl sleeps on her mother's shoulder in Tahrir Square on Feb. 9 - Tara Todras-whitehill / AP
  • 103. Ben Curtis / AP - An artist, center, chats with and gives artistic commentary to two women who had drawn posters of their own, left, outside a closed fast food outlet, in a street which has become a meeting point and workshop for artists to create political posters at the continuing anti-government demonstration in Tahrir Square in downtown Cairo, Egypt on Feb. 9. Tahrir Square has witnessed an explosion of political expression and free speech since the anti-government protests began.
  • 104. Ben Curtis / AP An artists hangs another political drawing on the shop front of a closed fast food outlet, in a street which has become a meeting point and workshop for artists to create such posters, at the continuing anti-government demonstration in Tahrir Square in downtown Cairo, Egypt on Feb. 9.
  • 105. Anti-government protestors hold candles as they walk surrounding an Egyptian Army tank at Tahrir Square on February 9. (Emilio Morenatti/Associated Press
  • 106. A woman cries as anti-government protesters walk during a candlelight vigil for those killed during the uprising in Tahrir Square on February 9, 2011 in Cairo, Egypt. Getty Images / John Moore
  • 107. Anti-government protesters stamp on a poster of Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak as they pose for a photo, outside the Egyptian Parliament in Cairo, Egypt, Wednesday, Feb. 9, 2011. AP / Tara Todras-Whitehill
  • 108. Egyptian anti-government demonstrators hold a candlelight vigil at Cairo's Tahrir Square on February 9, 2011 on the 16th day of consecutive protests calling for the ouster of President Hosni Mubarak. (MOHAMMED ABED/AFP/Getty Images)
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  • 111. A presentation by Nubia [email_address] http://nubiagroup-powerpoint-collection.blogspot.com/ http://groups.yahoo.com/group/Nubia_group_Powerpoint_Collection /