Hundreds of women join a demonstration against the military government of Egypt and Clinton denounced the treatment of women protesters
Hundreds of women took to the streets of Cairo to protest against the military regime and the brutal treatment of women demonstrators by the security services of Egypt.
The women protested against a government office complex on Tahrir Square, scene of violent clashes last Tuesday, in which at least four demonstrators were shot by military police.
Dozens of people joined the demonstration in solidarity with women. Acted as a cordon fence and cried. "Egyptian Women are a red line"
The protest came after soldiers made another attempt to evict the violent protesters camped in the square at the fifth day of bloody fighting between the army and opponents of military rule.
also followed the condemnation of the treatment of women activists in Egypt for Hillary Clinton. The U.S. secretary of state said he was appalled by the treatment they are being a woman demonstrators - especially for a photo showing a young woman, stripped to her bra and jeans, shots foot and dragged along the ground by two police officers
"This systematic degradation of the dishonor of Egyptian women of the revolution, the shame of the state and his uniform, and not worthy of a great people," Clinton said. He added: "Women are beaten and humiliated in the same streets where they risked their lives to the revolution only a few months ago."The soldiers fired live bullets and used batons to disperse demonstrators
. The four protesters killed during a dawn raid consists of 19 years. All were shot. One protester 15 years, Ahmed Saad, also says he is in critical condition with a gunshot wound.
doctors in makeshift hospitals in the field at least 13 people were killed and hundreds injured since the unrest began last Friday in Tahrir. The protesters demanded the immediate cessation of the military regime gathered in the streets near Parliament and leading to the square and the Cabinet Office. The Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon called the tactics used by the Egyptian authorities "excessive".
during a demonstration Tuesday, women activists distributed leaflets describing one side - that comes from a military uniform - a woman lying in the dark with a frown. Writing on the wheel, said: "Liars, stop the violence." SAMEA Saleh, a woman wearing
niqabEmara Adel, a board member leading the military government of Egypt, has promised to investigate the incident.
ugly The latest clashes have overshadowed the parliamentary elections in Egypt, which began on November 28 and continues through Jan. 11.
Results to date indicate that the Muslim Brotherhood and other Islamist groups that dominate after the revolution of the lower house of Egyptian Parliament - assuming that the army made its promise to give way to civilian rule. Two opposition parties on Tuesday urged the army to be replaced by a new president late next month.
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