Sisi aadc

sisi aadc

CAIRO, Dec 22 (Reuters) - Egypt's President Abdel Fattah al-Sisi said on Wednesday that new subsidy cards for basic goods will cover no more than two people, warning newly weds they should no longer expect the state to feed their children.

Sisi's comments come after he shocked Egyptians in August by saying it was time to increase the price of bread, revisiting the issue for the first time since 1977 when then president Anwar Sadat reversed a price rise in the face of riots.

The country's sprawling subsidy programme provides items like bread, rice and sugar to more than 60 million Egyptians. Some 30% of the population fall beneath the government's poverty line. Many struggle without running water or sanitation. Register Subsidy cards are issued by the Ministry of Supply, and beneficiaries have previously been able to routinely add individuals if their family grew, for example due to the birth of a child.

In 2017, the government capped individuals added to the card to four. "There is no way we will be issuing sisi aadc to people who are getting married. If you sisi aadc getting married and you expect the state to give you a ration card, how can this be? You cannot afford (living costs)," Sisi said at the inauguration of development projects in Upper Egypt.

"This culture has formed in people's minds, and it is only in our country that people expect to buy things for less than their value, and get services for less than their value, and to have children and (expect) someone else to feed them," he added.

Sisi said the decision would not affect the holders of cards issued in the past, but that any new card would only cover two individuals.

He gave no indication when the change would take effect. Supply Minister Sisi aadc Moselhy said the ministry would study the president's announcement. "The president is talking about individuals taking responsibility for their actions.

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We will be studying this issue regarding newly issued cards but by default, there will be no children added to the cards," Moselhy said on the sidelines of a news conference.

Economists have said for years that Egypt, the world's biggest wheat importer and Arab world's most sisi aadc country, must rein in subsidies to modernise its economy. Sisi and his government have made repeated interventions on family planning, having launched a "Two is Enough" campaign aiming to challenge the tradition of large families in rural Egypt. The country’s 100 millionth person was recorded in February 2020. Information you can trust Reuters, sisi aadc news and media division of Thomson Reuters, is the world’s largest multimedia news provider, reaching billions of people worldwide every day.

Reuters provides business, financial, national and international news to professionals via desktop terminals, the world's sisi aadc organizations, industry events and directly to consumers. - Akhir tahun 2018, layar bioskop dipenuhi dengan film mancanegara maupun film lokal. Salah satu film Indonesia yang ditunggu-tunggu sisi aadc Milly & Mamet (Ini Bukan Cinta & Rangga).

Ya, film ini menjadi spin-off dari film fenomenal Ada Apa Dengan Cinta (AADC) yang akan tayang serentak di bioskop pada 20 Desember 2018. Tokoh yang berperan dalam film ini pun masih menggunakan pemain lama, salah satunya Sissy Priscillia. Kalau soal akting, kakak perempuan dari Vanesha Prescilla ini tidak perlu diragukan lagi.

Meski baru beberapa film layar lebar yang Sissy mainkan, namun aktingnya bisa sisi aadc. Sissy sendiri memulai karier di layar lebar sejak tahun 2002. Dari tahun 2002 hingga 2018, tentunya ada perubahan dari penampilan Sissy Priscillia.

Seperti apakah transformasi kakak dari Jevin Julian ini? Berikut rangkum potretnya dari berbagai sumber, Kamis (20/12). 1. Foto Sissy saat berperan di film layar lebar perdananya, AADC tahun 2002. ANDA MUNGKIN MENYUKAI INI foto: Instagram/@sysiio 2. Sissy memerankan tokoh utama di film Cintapuccino tahun 2007 dengan poninya yang imut.

foto: YouTube/Ceeline Agnecya 3. Sissy saat bermain di film Krazy Crazy Krezy tahun 2009 dengan peran tomboy. foto: YouTube/KEYJHI 4. Sissy saat bermain bersama Desta dan Ringgo di film Bukan Malin Kundang. foto: YouTube/KIM KIM channel 5. Penampilan Sissy tidak banyak berubah saat berperan sebagai Desi di film Romeo & Juliet. foto: YouTube/Desi 6. Saat berperan sebagai Milly di drama pendek AADC 2014.

foto: YouTube/LINE INDONESIA 7. Berperan menjadi Milly di AADC 2 tahun 2016. Ini Sissy udah dikaruniai buah hati lho. foto: YouTube/Miles Films 8. Terbaru, Sissy di film Milly & Mamet. foto: YouTube/StarvisionPlus (brl/guf) • Rekomendasi kuliner khas kampung halaman di ShopeeFood, bikin laper • Momen Yusuf Mansur jenguk Aa Gym yang terbaring sakit, panen doa • Opick menikah lagi, mantan istri unggah postingan wanita kuat • Selain ketupat, 4 makanan kekinian cocok temani silaturahmi Idul Fitri • 6 Seleb sisi aadc pakai baju Korea, pesonanya makin terpancar • 9 Momen Marsha Aruan dan Maia Estianty, sering liburan bareng • Rekomendasi kuliner khas kampung halaman di ShopeeFood, bikin laper • 8 Potret romantis Daus Mini dan Shelvie bulan madu di Bali (brl/guf)
Incumbent Assumed office 8 June 2014 Prime Minister Ibrahim Mahlab Sherif Ismail Moustafa Madbouly Preceded by Adly Mansour (Interim) Deputy Prime Minister of Egypt In office 16 July 2013 – 26 March 2014 Prime Minister Hazem al-Beblawi Ibrahim Mahlab 17th Chairperson of the African Union In office 10 February 2019 – 10 February 2020 Preceded by Paul Kagame Succeeded by Cyril Ramaphosa [1] Minister of Sisi aadc In office 12 August 2012 – 26 March 2014 Prime Minister Hesham Qandil Hazem al-Beblawi Ibrahim Mahlab Preceded by Mohamed Hussein Tantawi Succeeded by Sedki Sobhy Commander-in-Chief of the Armed Forces In office 12 August 2012 – 26 March 2014 Preceded by Mohamed Hussein Tantawi Succeeded by Sedki Sobhy Director of Military Intelligence In office 3 January 2010 – 12 August 2012 Preceded by Murad Muwafi Succeeded by Mahmoud Hegazy Personal details Born ​( m.

1977) ​ Children 4, including Mahmoud Parent(s) Said Hussein Khalil el-Sisi Soad Mohamed Alma mater Egyptian Military Academy Signature Military service Allegiance Egypt Branch/service Egyptian Army Years of service 1977–2014 Rank Field Marshal Unit Infantry Battles/wars Gulf War Sinai insurgency Second Libyan Civil War Yemeni Civil War Abdel Fattah Saeed Hussein Khalil el-Sisi [a] (born 19 November 1954) is a retired military officer and Egyptian politician who has served as the sixth and current president of Egypt since 2014.

From 2019 to 2020, he also served as chairperson of the African Union. Before retiring as a general in the Egyptian military in 2014, Sisi served as Egypt’s deputy prime minister from 2013 to 2014, as its minister of defense from 2012 to 2013, as its director of military intelligence from 2010 to 2012. [1] Sisi was born in Cairo in 1954. As a young man, he joined the Egyptian Army and sisi aadc a post in Saudi Arabia before enrolling in the Egyptian Army's Command and Staff College.

Sisi received additional training at the Joint Services Command and Staff College in the United Kingdom in 1992, and at the United States Army War College in Carlisle, Pennsylvania, in 2006. Before becoming director of military intelligence in 2010, he served as a mechanized infantry commander.

After the Egyptian revolution of 2011 and election of Mohamed Morsi to the Egyptian presidency, Sisi was appointed Minister of Defense by Morsi on 12 August 2012, replacing the Hosni Mubarak-era Hussein Tantawi. As the minister of defense, and ultimately commander in chief of the Egyptian Armed Forces, Sisi was involved in the military coup that removed then-president Mohamed Morsi from office on 3 July 2013, in response to the June 2013 Egyptian protests.

Morsi had dissolved the Egyptian Constitution of 2012 and proposed a new constitution, in addition to new parliamentary and presidential elections. Morsi was replaced by an interim president, Adly Mansour, who appointed a new cabinet. Demonstrations, sit-ins, and violent clashes between supporters of Morsi and security forces followed, culminating in the Rabaa massacre. On 26 March 2014, sisi aadc response to calls from supporters to run for the presidency, Sisi retired from his military career and announced that he would run as a candidate in the 2014 presidential election.

[2] The election, held between 26 and 28 May, featured one opponent, Hamdeen Sabahi, [3] saw 47% participation by eligible voters, and resulted in Sisi winning in a landslide victory with 97% of the vote. [3] [4] [5] Sisi was sworn into office as President of Egypt on 8 June 2014. Sisi rules an authoritarian regime in Egypt, [6] [7] [8] [9] and some elements of his rule have occasionally been described as even more strict than that of prior authoritarian leader Mubarak.

[10] [11] In the 2018 presidential election, Sisi faced only nominal opposition (a pro-government supporter, Moussa Mostafa Moussa) after the military arrest of Sami Anan, [12] [13] [14] [15] threats made to Ahmed Shafik with old corruption charges and an alleged sex tape, [16] [17] [18] and the withdrawal of Khaled Ali sisi aadc Mohamed Anwar El-Sadat due to the overwhelming obstacles presented, and violations committed, by the elections committee.

[19] [20] [21] Contents • 1 Early life and military education • 2 Military career, 1977–2014 • 2.1 Main command positions • 2.2 Minister of Defense • 2.3 Civil uprising, coup d'état and transition • 2.3.1 Civil liberties • 2.3.2 Cult of personality • 3 Presidency (2014–present) • 3.1 Domestic policy • 3.1.1 Human rights policy • 3.1.2 Economic reforms • 3.1.3 Energy policy • 3.1.4 National projects • 3.1.5 Opinion polls • 3.2 Foreign policy • 3.2.1 Africa • 3.2.2 Israel and Palestine • 3.2.3 Turkey • 3.2.4 Arab world • 3.2.5 Russia • 3.2.6 United States • 3.3 Political opposition • 4 Personal life and family • 5 Recognition • 5.1 Military • 5.2 Civil • 6 Publications • 7 See also • 8 Notes • 9 References • 10 Further reading • 11 External links Early life and sisi aadc education [ edit ] Sisi was born in Old Cairo on 19 November 1954, [22] to parents Said Hussein Khalili al-Sisi and Soad Mohamed.

[23] He grew up in Gamaleya, near al-Azhar Mosque, in a quarter where Muslims, Jews and Christians resided and in which he later recalled how, during his childhood, he had heard church bells and watched Jews flock to the synagogue unhindered.

Sisi would later enroll in the Egyptian Military Academy, and upon graduating he held various command positions in the Egyptian Armed Forces and served as Egypt's military attaché in Riyadh. In 1987 he attended the Egyptian Command and Staff College. In 1992 he continued his military career by enrolling in the British Command and Staff College, and in 2006 enrolled in the United States Army War College in Carlisle, Pennsylvania.

[24] Sisi was the youngest member of the Supreme Council of the Armed Forces (SCAF) during the Egyptian Sisi aadc of 2011, serving as the director of military intelligence and reconnaissance department. He was later sisi aadc to replace Mohamed Hussein Tantawi and serve as the sisi aadc and Minister of Defense and Military Production on 12 August 2012.

Sisi's family origins were in the Monufia Governorate. He is the second of eight siblings (his father later had six additional children with a second wife). His father, a conservative but not radical Muslim, [25] had a wooden antiques shop for tourists in the historic bazaar of Khan el-Khalili. [26] He and his siblings studied at the nearby library at al-Azhar University. Unlike his brothers – one of whom is a senior judge, another a civil servant – el-Sisi went to a local army-run secondary school, where he developed a relationship with his maternal cousin, Entissar Amer.

They were married upon Sisi's graduation from the Egyptian Military Academy in 1977. [27] [28] [29] [30] [31] [32] [33] He attended the following courses: • General Command and Staff Course, Egyptian Command and Staff College, 1987; [34] • General Command and Staff Course, Joint Command and Staff College, United Kingdom, 1992; [34] • War Sisi aadc, Fellowship of the Higher War College, Nasser Military Academy, Egypt, 2003; [34] • War Course, United States Army War College, United States, 2006; sisi aadc • Egyptian Armed Forces military attaché in Riyadh, Saudi Arabia; [34] • Basic Infantry Course, United States [34] Military career, 1977–2014 [ edit ] El-Sisi received his commission as a military officer in 1977 serving in the mechanised infantry, specialising in anti-tank warfare and mortar warfare.

He became Commander of the Northern Military Region-Alexandria in 2008 and then Director of Military Intelligence and Reconnaissance. El-Sisi was the youngest member of the Supreme Council of the Armed Forces of Egypt. While a member of the Supreme Council, he made controversial statements regarding allegations that Egyptian soldiers had subjected detained female demonstrators to forced virginity tests.

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He is reported to have told Egypt's state-owned newspaper that "the virginity-test procedure was done to protect the girls from rape as well as to protect the soldiers and officers from rape accusations." [22] He was the first member of the Supreme Council of the Armed Forces to admit that the invasive tests had been carried out.

[35] US-Egypt Bright Star exercise in 2009. Sisi was sitting on the left back seat. Main command positions [ edit ] • Commander, 509th Mechanized Infantry Battalion [34] • Chief of Staff, 134th Mechanized Infantry Brigade [34] • Commander, 16th Mechanized Infantry Brigade [34] • Chief of Staff, 2nd Mechanized Infantry Division [34] • Chief of Staff, Northern Military Zone [34] • Deputy Director, Military Intelligence and Reconnaissance Department [34] • Director, Military Intelligence and Reconnaissance Department [34] Also reported is commander of the 23rd Mechanized Division, Third Sisi aadc Army.

Minister of Defense [ edit ] Field Marshal Sisi as Minister of Defense, 2013 On 12 August 2012, Egyptian President Mohamed Morsi made a decision to replace the Mubarak-era Field Marshal Mohamed Hussein Tantawi, the head of the Egyptian Armed Forces, with then little-known el-Sisi.

He also promoted him to the rank of colonel general. [36] Sisi was then described by the official website of FJP as a "Defense minister with revolutionary taste". [37] El-Sisi also took the post of Minister of Defense and Military Production in the Qandil Cabinet. US Secretary of State John Kerry meets with Egyptian Defense Minister el-Sisi in Cairo, 3 March 2013 El-Sisi was appointed as Minister of Defense on 12 August 2012.

He remained in office under the new government formed after the deposition of Morsi, and led by Hazem al-Beblawi. He was also appointed Deputy Prime Minister of Egypt.

On 27 January 2014, he was promoted to the rank of field marshal. [38] Civil uprising, coup d'état and transition [ edit ] Main articles: June 2013 Egyptian protests, 2013 Egyptian sisi aadc d'état, and August 2013 Rabaa massacre Mass demonstrations occurred on 30 June 2013 as Egyptians took to the streets to denounce Mohamed Morsi. Clashes took place around Egypt. Soon afterwards, the Egyptian Army issued a sisi aadc ultimatum which aired on television that gave the country's political parties until 3 July to meet the demands of the anti-Morsi demonstrators.

The Egyptian military also threatened to intervene if the dispute was not resolved by then. [39] Egyptians demanding sisi aadc overthrow of Morsi, 2 July 2013 On 3 July 2013, the Egyptian Armed Forces declared that as the political parties had failed to meet the deadline and Morsi had failed to build a national consensus for his leadership, the army had to overthrow Morsi in a coup d'état.

The army then installed the Chief Justice of the Supreme Constitutional Court Adly Mansour as the interim head of state in his place until a new president could be elected, and ordered the arrest of many members of the Muslim Brotherhood on charges of "inciting violence and disturbing general security and peace." [40] El-Sisi announced on television that the president had "failed to meet the demands of the Egyptian people" and declared that the constitution would be temporarily suspended, which was met by acceptance from anti-Morsi demonstrations and condemnation from pro-Morsi supporters in Rabaa al-Adawiya.

On 24 July 2013, during a speech at a military parade, el-Sisi called for mass demonstrations to grant the Egyptian military and police a "mandate" to crack down on terrorism. [41] While supporters interpreted this to mean that el-Sisi felt the need of the people to prove to the world that it was not a coup but the popular will, the statement was seen by opponents as contradicting the military's pledges to hand over power to civilians after removing Morsi and as indicating an imminent crackdown against Islamists.

[42] [43] The reactions to sisi aadc announcement ranged from open support from the Egyptian presidency [44] and the Tamarod movement [45] to rejection, not only by the Muslim Brotherhood, [42] but also by the Salafi Nour Party, [46] the Islamist Strong Egypt Party, [47] the liberal April 6 Youth Movement [48] and some Egyptian human rights groups. [49] During the August 2013 Cairo sit-ins dispersal, the Egyptian military under el-Sisi's command was involved in assisting the national police in dispersing two sit-ins held by Muslim Brotherhood/Morsi supporters from sit-ins in Rabaa el-Adaweya and Nahda squares.

This action resulted in sisi aadc escalating violence that eventually led to deaths of 638 people, of whom 595 were protestors and 43 were security forces, with at least 3,994 injured from both sides (according to the Ministry of Health). In addition to several violent incidents in various cities including Menya and Kerdasa against security forces which resulted in the Kerdasa massacre.

[50] [51] Writing for British newspaper The Independent in August 2013, Robert Fisk described then-General el-Sisi as being at a loss, but that a massacre - as Fisk called the sit-in dispersal - would go down in history as an sisi aadc.

[52] Writing for the American magazine Time, Lee Smith concluded that "Egypt's new leader is unfit to rule", referring not to the actual head of government at the time, interim president Adly Mansour, but to Sisi. [53] In a file published by the State Information Services, the government explained the raids by stating that "police went on to use force dispersing the sit-in on 14 August 2013 with the least possible damage, causing hundreds of civilians and police to fall as victims, while Muslim Brotherhood supporters imposed a blockade for 46 days against the people in al-Nahda and Rabaa al-Adawiya squares under the name of sit-in where tens of protesters took to the street daily hindered the lives of the Egyptians, causing unrest and the death or injury of many victims as well as damage to public and private properties".

[54] On 3 August 2013, el-Sisi gave his first interview since the overthrow of President Mohamed Morsi. Speaking to The Washington Post, he criticised the US response and accused the Obama administration of disregarding the Egyptian popular will and of providing insufficient support amid threats of a civil war, saying, "You left the Egyptians.

You turned your back on the Egyptians and they won't forget that.". [55] On 6 October war anniversary in 2013, el-Sisi announced that the army was sisi aadc to the popular mandate of 26 July 2013: "We are committed, in front of God, to the Egyptian and Arab people that we will protect Egypt, the Egyptians and their free will." [56] Egyptian protesters carry Anti-Coup Alliance signs in Cardiff, UK on 21 Sept 2013 During the anniversary celebration that year, General el-Sisi invited the Emirati, Iraqi, Bahraini, Moroccan and Jordanian defense ministers to celebrate with him.

During his speech he said in a warning way that the Egyptian people "will never forget who stood with them or against them". El-Sisi described 6 October as "a day to celebrate for all Arabs", hoping for the "unification of Arabs".

He also thanked "Egypt's Arab brothers, who stood by its side." El-Sisi commented on the relationship between the Egyptian army and Egyptian people, saying that sisi aadc is hard to break. El-Sisi said: "We would die before you [the Egyptian people] would feel pain".

He also compared the Egyptian army to the Pyramid, saying that "it cannot be broken". [56] Civil liberties [ edit ] After Sisi had ousted president Morsi and disbanded the Shura Council, in September 2013 interim president Adly Mansour temporarily decreed that ministers could award contracts without a request for tender.

In the next month, the government awarded building contracts worth approximately one billion dollars to sisi aadc Egyptian Army.

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{INSERTKEYS} [57] In April 2014, the interim government's Investment Law banned appeals against government contracts. Also in September 2013, the interim government removed pre-trial detention limits for certain crimes, allowing unconvicted political dissidents to remain in detention indefinitely. {/INSERTKEYS}

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In November 2013, el-Sisi's government banned protests in an attempt to combat the growing pro-Brotherhood unrest; the police arrested thousands of Egyptians using the new law. [57] On 24 March 2014, an Egyptian court sentenced sisi aadc members of the Muslim Brotherhood to death, [58] following an attack on a police station in 2013, an act described by Amnesty International as "the largest single batch of simultaneous death sentences we've seen in recent years […] anywhere in the world".

[59] The BBC reported that by May 2016, approximately 40,000 people, mostly Brotherhood members or loyalists, had been imprisoned since Morsi's overthrow.

[60] Cult of personality [ edit ] The anti-Morsi demonstrators on the streets welcomed el-Sisi's announcement of the overthrow of Morsi with celebrations and sisi aadc posters of el-Sisi, chanting "The Army and the People are one sisi aadc and supporting General el-Sisi.

On social networks, thousands of Egyptians changed their profile pictures to pictures of el-Sisi, while others started campaigns requesting that El-Sisi be promoted to the rank of field marshal, while others hoped he would be nominated in the next presidential elections. [61] Cupcakes, chocolate and necklaces bearing the "CC" initials were created, restaurants in Egypt named sandwiches after him, blogs shared his pictures, and columns, op-eds, television shows and interviews discussed the "new idol of the Nile valley" in the Egyptian mainstream media.

[62] [63] [64] [65] On 6 December 2013, el-Sisi was named " Time Person of the Year" in Time magazine's annual reader poll.

[66] The accompanying article noted "Sisi's success reflected the genuine popularity of a man who led what was essentially a military coup in July against the democratically elected government of then President Mohammed Morsi." [67] The "Kamel Gemilak" (Finish Your Favor) and "El-Sisi for President" campaigns were started to gather signatures to press el-Sisi, who had said he had no desire to govern, to run for presidency.

[68] Many politicians and parties including Egyptians and non-Egyptians had announced their support for el-Sisi in the event of his running for president, including the National Salvation Front, [69] Tamarod, [70] Amr Moussa, a previous candidate for the presidency, [71] Abdel-Hakim Abdel-Nasser son of late President Gamal Abdel Nasser, [68] unsuccessful presidential candidate Ahmed Shafik, [72] Prime Minister Hazem Al Beblawi, [73] Naguib Sawiris, [74] the Free Egyptians Party, the Revolutionary Forces Sisi aadc, [75] and the Russian president Vladimir Putin.

[76] However, Hamdeen Sabahi ran against him in the presidential race. [77] Subsequently, Sabahi issued criticisms of Sisi and his candidacy by expressing doubt about Sisi's commitment to democracy, arguing that the general bears a measure of direct and indirect responsibility for the human rights violations carried out during the period of the interim government. He also denounced what he deemed to be the transitional government's hostility toward the goals of the revolution. [78] [79] [80] Kamel Gemilak claimed to have collected 26 million signatures asking Sisi to run for president.

[81] On 21 January 2014, Kamel Gemilak organised a mass conference call in Cairo International Stadium to call on el-Sisi to run for president. [82] On 6 February 2014, the Kuwaiti newspaper al-Seyassah claimed that el-Sisi would run for president, saying that he had to meet the wishes of the Egyptian people for him to run.

[83] [84] El-Sisi confirmed on 26 March 2014 that he would run for president in the presidential election. [2] Shortly after his announcement, popular hashtags were started for and against el-Sisi's presidential bid. [85] [86] The presidential election, which took place between 26 and 28 May 2014, saw el-Sisi win 96 percent of votes counted; [4] it was held without the participation of the Muslim Brotherhood's Freedom & Justice Party, which had won every prior post-Mubarak electoral contest.

Presidency (2014–present) [ edit ] President Sisi was sisi aadc into office on 8 June 2014. The event was marked by an impromptu public holiday in Egypt in conjunction with festivals held nationwide. [87] Tahrir Square was prepared to receive millions of Egyptians celebrating Sisi's win; police and soldiers shut down the square outlets with barbed wires and barricades, as well as electronic portals for detecting any explosives that could spoil the festivities.

[88] Sisi's oath of office was administered in the morning in Egypt's Supreme constitutional court in front of the deputy head of the constitutional court, Maher Sami, who described el-Sisi as a "rebel soldier" and a "revolutionary hero"; ex-president Adly Mansour; other constitutional court members; and a group of Egypt's top politicians. Sisi later moved to the Heliopolis Palace, where a 21-gun salute welcomed the new president, before the ex-president received Sisi near the palace's stairway.

Sisi then presided over a reception for the foreign presidents, emirs, kings, and official delegations who had been invited. No representatives of Turkey, Tunisia or Qatar were invited, reportedly because of their governments' critical stances regarding then-recent events in Egypt; [89] representatives of Israel were also not invited.

In a ceremony at Heliopolis Palace, Sisi gave a speech to the attendees. He and the previous president, Adly Mansour, also signed a document officially transferring power to Sisi, which was the first time in Egyptian history that power had been transferred in this way.

Sisi then went on to Koubbeh Palace, where the final ceremony was held. There, he gave the final speech of the day to 1,200 attendees representing a sisi aadc of the Egyptian people—from various walks of life and from each of the provinces of Egypt.

He described the problems that he said Egypt was facing, and his plan for addressing them, and declared, "In its next phase, Egypt will witness a total rise on both internal and external fronts, to compensate for what we have missed and correct the mistakes of the past". Sisi then sisi aadc his first presidential decree, conferring the Order of the Nile upon the previous president, Adly Mansour.

[90] Domestic policy [ edit ] Further information: Human rights in Egypt According to Freedom HousePresident Abdel Fattah al-Sisi has governed Egypt in an increasingly authoritarian manner. They claim that meaningful political opposition is virtually nonexistent and that security forces engage in human rights abuses with impunity. [91] Sisi has expressed his personal concerns about the issue of sexual assault in the country. He was photographed during a hospital visit to a woman receiving treatment after an assault during celebrations in Cairo's Tahrir Square, ordering the army, the police, and the media to counter the issue.

[92] El-Sisi has called for the reform and modernisation of Islam; sisi aadc to that end, he has taken measures within Egypt such as regulating mosque sermons and changing school textbooks (including the removal sisi aadc some content on Saladin and Uqba ibn Nafi inciting or glorifying hatred and violence).

[94] [95] He has also called for an end to the Islamic verbal divorce; however, this was rejected by a council of scholars from Al-Azhar University.

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{INSERTKEYS} [96] El-Sisi also became the first Egyptian president in the country's history to attend Christmas Mass [97] and gave a speech at the Coptic Orthodox Christmas service in Cairo in January 2015 calling for unity and wishing the Christians a merry Christmas. [97] [98] Human rights policy [ edit ] Protesters outside 10 Downing Street against UK visit of President Sisi in November 2015 According to Human Rights Watch, Sisi's government used torture and enforced disappearances against his political opponents and criminal suspects.

Extrajudicial killings were committed by the military in its campaign against Wilayah Sayna, an ISIS affiliate in North Sinai. In addition to prosecutions, travel bans and asset freezes against human rights defenders, and repressive new legislations that threaten to kill the independent civil society. [99] The government is also responsible for arbitrary arrests and torture of children as young as twelve.

[100] Mass demonstrations against his government broke out on 20 September 2019, protesting perceived corruption, repression and lack of freedom. [101] [102] Sisi blamed political Islam for protests and instability. According to him, "As long as we have political Islam movements that aspire for power, our region will remain in a state of instability." Sisi stated that public opinion in Egypt would not accept political Islam to return to government, referring to 30 June 2013 uprising and coup d'état against the Muslim Brotherhood rule.

[103] Economic reforms [ edit ] El-Sisi listens as US Secretary of State Kerry addresses audience of several thousand attending the EEDC Sisi, who is reportedly facing a severe economic ordeal in Egypt, has decided to raise fuel prices by 78 percent as an introduction to cut the subsidies on basic food stuffs and energy, which eat up nearly a quarter of the state budget.

The Egyptian government has always provided these subsidies as a crucial aid to millions of people who live in poverty, fearing people's anger in five years time.

[104] Egypt has spent $96 billion on energy subsidies in a decade which made petrol in Egypt among the world's cheapest. [104] Cutting the energy subsidies will save 51 billion pounds. The government hopes the decision will benefit services such as health and education. Sisi also raised taxes on alcohol and cigarettes, applying a flat tax on local and imported cigarettes to between 25 and 40 cents per pack, as well as new property taxes, and plans to introduce a new scheme for value-added taxes.

[105] Chicken prices would reportedly rise by 25 percent days after the decision because of added transportation costs. Mini-bus and taxi fares were raised by about 13 percent. [104] Slashing subsidies was recommended by international financial institutions, but no Egyptian leader had managed to broach the issue, fearing unrest in a country where nearly 30 percent of the population live in poverty and rely on government aid.

[106] President Sisi defended the decision to raise fuel prices, saying it was "bitter medicine" that should have been taken before and was "50 years late" but was not taken, as governments feared a backlash like the Bread Riots of 1977. [107] Sisi, who had previously accepted only half of his own pay, called on Egyptians to make sacrifices, vowing to repair an economy growing at the slowest pace in two decades. Sisi warned Egyptians of more pain over the next two years from economic problems that he said had accumulated over the last four decades and needed to be fixed.

[108] Egypt also paid more than $6 billion it owed to foreign oil companies within two months. [109] By March 2015 after 8 months of Sisi's rule, Egypt's external debt fell to $39.9 billion, a drop of 13.5 percent. [110] As a result of the economic reforms, Moody's raised Egypt's credit ratings outlook to stable from negative [111] and Fitch Ratings upgraded Egypt's credit rating one step to "B" from "B−".

[112] Standard & Poor's rated Egypt B-minus with a stable outlook and upgraded Egypt's credit rating in November 2013. On 7 April 2015, Moody's upgraded Egypt's outlook from Caa1 to B3 with stable outlook expecting real GDP growth in Egypt to recover to 4.5% year-on-year for the fiscal year 2015, which ends in June, and then to rise to around 5%–6% over the coming four years [113] compared to 2.5% in 2014.

In May 2015, Egypt chose the banks to handle its return to the international bond market after a gap of five years marking a return of economic and political stability in the country after the revolution of 2011.

[114] However, in early 2016 the Egyptian pound suffered from devaluation: in February when the pound was allowed to float briefly, its value reduced rapidly from 7.83 LE per US dollar to 8.95 LE per dollar, resulting in increased prices for everyday goods.

[115] Energy policy [ edit ] Considered its worst in decades, Egypt's energy crisis that helped inflame the protests against former president Mohamed Morsi [116] continued to grow in Sisi's first months in office, challenging the new government. Due to shortage in energy production, growing consumption, terrorist attacks on Egypt's energy infrastructure, debts to foreign oil companies and the absence of the needed periodic maintenance of the power plants, the energy blackout rates in Egypt rose to unprecedented levels, with some parts of the country facing around six power cuts a day for up to two hours each.

[117] In August 2014, daily electricity consumption hit a record high of 27.7 gigawatts, 20% more power than stations could provide. The next month Egypt suffered a massive power outage that halted parts of the Cairo Metro, took television stations off the air, and ground much of the country to a halt for several hours because of the sudden loss of 50 percent of the country's power generation.

[118] Sisi, on his part, said that the idler would be held accountable and promised to partially solve the economic crisis by August 2015, and that, beginning with December that year, the crisis will be dealt with entirely. Both long-term and short-term plans were introduced. In the short-term, Egypt signed a contract with General Electric (GE) to provide the country with 2.6 gigawatts by the summer of 2015. The first phase entered service in June and the final phase was expected to be completed by the end of August, making it one of the fastest energy transferring operations in the world according to GE.

[119] In June, Sisi's administration stated that for the first time in years, Egypt achieved a surplus in power generating capacity estimated at 2.9 gigawatts. In the long-term, Egypt paid more than $6 billion it owed to foreign oil companies between January and March. [109] Energy contracts were placed as a top priority in the Egypt Economic Development Conference in March 2015, resulting in a $9 billion contract with Siemens to supply gas and wind power plants to boost the country's electricity generation by 50 percent, [120] in addition to an energy deal worth $12 billion ( LE91.5 billion) with BP to provide the country with an extra quarter of local energy production.

[121] Sisi also stated that Egypt is not just solving its energy crisis, but rather seeking to become a "global hub for energy trading." [122] In Nicosia on 21 November 2017 he met President of Cyprus Nicos Anastasiades and the Prime Minister of Greece Alexis Tsipras. [123] [124] [125] They encouraged and welcomed private sector initiatives of energy infrastructure projects, important for energy security of all three countries such as the EuroAfrica Interconnector, interconnector between Greek, Cypriot, and Egypt power grids via submarine power cable of length around 1,619-kilometre (1,006 mi).

[124] [125] National projects [ edit ] In August 2014, President Sisi initiated a new Suez Canal, a parallel channel running about one-third the length of the existing waterway, [126] which would double capacity of the existing canal from 49 to 97 ships a day.

The new canal is expected to increase the Suez Canal's revenues by 259% from current annual revenues of $5 billion. The project cost around 60 billion Egyptian-pounds ($8.4 billion) and was fast-tracked over a year. Sisi insisted funding come from Egyptian sources only. [127] The new canal was inaugurated on schedule on 6 August 2015. [128] Sisi also introduced the Suez Canal Area Development Project [129] which would involve development of five new seaports in the three provinces surrounding the canal, a new industrial zone west of the Gulf of Suez, economic zones around the waterway, seven new tunnels between Sinai and the Egyptian home land, building a new Ismailia city, huge fish farms, and a technology valley within Ismailia.

[130] Sisi also started the National Roads Project, which involves building a road network of more than 4,400 kilometres and uses 104 acres of land, promising that there are many development and reconstruction campaigns for Egypt to reduce the unemployment rate and increase the poor's income. [131] An ambitious plan to build a new city near Cairo to serve as the country's new capital was announced during the Egypt Economic Development Conference.

Located east of Cairo approximately midway between Cairo and Suez, this proposed new capital of Egypt is yet to be formally named and is intended to relieve population pressures from the greater Cairo area. [132] President Sisi has set a national goal of eliminating all unsafe slums in two years.

[133] The first stage of the project was inaugurated on 30 May 2016 containing 11,000 housing units built at a cost of 1.56 billion EGP (177.8 Million USD). Funding was provided by the "Long Live Egypt" economic development fund in collaboration with civilian charitable organizations.

The ultimate goal is the construction of 850,000 housing units with additional stages in processes funded in the same manner. [134] Opinion polls [ edit ] In August 2014, Egypt's Baseera, the Centre for Public Opinion Research, said in a poll result that only eight percent of the sample were unhappy with El-Sisi's performance and ten percent of the sample said they could not identify their position. The poll showed that 78 percent of the sample said they would vote for Sisi should the presidential elections be held again the next day while 11 percent said they would not.

Eighty-nine percent said that there was improvement in the security situation after Sisi's taking office. Seventy-three percent said that fuel has become regularly available since Sisi's election. Meanwhile, 35 percent of respondents believed price controls had improved, while 32 percent believed that they have become worse.

Twenty-nine percent of the respondents did not see any change, and three percent were undecided. [135] An April 2016 poll by Baseera after 22 months in office, indicated that Sisi garnered 79% approval rating while 8% were undecided and 13% disapprove of the president's performance.

These numbers indicate a moderate drop from the last poll done in 2014. [136] In October 2016, Baseera conducted a poll that reports 68% of respondents claim to support Sisi, [137] a 14% fall from the last poll created in August, [138] and it included that the reason for the fall was the ongoing price hikes.

According to an October 2016 survey fielded by Princeton University scholars found that "roughly 58% of respondents hold positive implicit attitudes toward Sisi." [6] Foreign policy [ edit ] Africa [ edit ] El-Sisi made an African tour, his first foreign visit since taking office a short visit to Algeria, seeking support to counter Islamist militancy in North Africa.

[139] Shortly before Sisi arrived in Malabo, Equatorial Guinea to participate in the 23rd ordinary session of the African Union summit where he gave his speech blaming the AU for freezing Egypt's membership a year before.

El-Sisi also announced the establishment of an Egyptian partnership agency for Africa's development. [140] He also concluded the tour with a few hours' visit to Sudan. [141] The dispute between Egypt and Ethiopia over the Grand Ethiopian Renaissance Dam escalated in 2021.

[142] El-Sisi warned: "I am telling our brothers in Ethiopia, let's not reach the point where you touch a drop of Egypt's water, because all options are open." [143] Israel and Palestine [ edit ] Secretary Kerry and Egyptian Foreign Minister Shoukry discuss Gaza ceasefire with el-Sisi in Cairo Relations with Israel have improved significantly following Mohamed Morsi's removal, [144] [145] with Sisi saying he talked to Israel's former prime minister, Benjamin Netanyahu, "a lot".

[146] Sisi has been described by The Economist as "the most pro-Israeli Egyptian leader ever." [147] With continuous support for Palestine, the Sisi administration supports the two-state solution establishing a Palestinian state on lands that were occupied in 1967 [148] with Eastern Jerusalem as its capital for the Israeli–Palestinian conflict achieving the Palestinians needs and granting Israel the security it wants.

[149] The first months of Sisi's presidency witnessed the 2014 Israel–Gaza conflict. Egypt also criticised the IDF operation in the Gaza Strip as "oppressive policies of mass punishment rejecting 'the irresponsible Israeli escalation' in the occupied Palestinian territory, which comes in the form of 'excessive' and unnecessary use of military force leading to the death of innocent civilians." It also demanded Israel adopt self-restraint and to keep in mind that being an "occupation force", it has a legal and moral duty to protect civilian lives.

[150] After Egypt proposed an initiative for a ceasefire later accepted by Israel and rejected by Hamas, the Sisi administration urged the world to intervene and stop the crisis when it stated that its ceasefire efforts have been met with "obstinacy and stubbornness".

[151] Egypt also hosted several meetings with both Israeli and Palestinian officials in Cairo to mediate a ceasefire. President Sisi also ordered the Egyptian Armed Forces to transport 500 tons of aid, consisting of food and medical supplies, to Palestinians in the Gaza Strip. A statement was also released by the military saying that Egypt is pursuing its efforts to "stop the Israeli aggression on the Gaza Strip" under the president's supervision.

[152] [153] The conflict ended with an Egyptian-brokered ceasefire on 26 August 2014. U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry, King Abdullah II of Jordan, Egyptian President Abdel Fattah al-Sisi, and Palestinian Authority President Mahmoud Abbas sit together at the Congress Center in Sharm el-Sheikh, Egypt, on 13 March 2015 Egypt also hosted the international donor conference in Cairo aiming to raise 4 billion (3.2 billion euros) to reconstruct the Gaza Strip.

[154] Sisi described the 2014 Israel–Gaza conflict as a great chance to end the 66-year-old conflict calling on Israel to reach a peace deal with the Palestinians and saying "I call on the Israeli people and the government: now is the time to end the conflict ...

so that prosperity prevails, so that we all can have peace and security". [154] Sisi mainly blames the Israeli–Palestinian conflict for the extremism in the Middle East describing it as a "fertile environment for the growth and spread of extremism, violence and terrorism".

[155] Sisi also promised that Egypt would guarantee Palestine would not violate the peace treaty when reached expressing Egypt's willingness to deploy Egyptian observer forces in the Palestinian Authority in the West Bank and Gaza Strip.

[156] Sisi also stipulated that the Palestinian Authority would take power in the Gaza Strip in future peace plans and conditioned an easing of transit restrictions at the Rafah checkpoint on the presence of a force from the Palestinian Authority's Presidential Guard being stationed on the Gaza side of the crossing [157] as the Sisi administration considers Hamas an enemy, blaming them for the killing of 16 Egyptian soldiers in 2012 and over the alleged involvement in the prisons' storming in the wake of Egyptian Revolution of 2011.

[158] In January 2020, in response to the Trump peace plan, the Sisi government issued a statement stating that it "recogniz[ed] the importance of considering the U.S. administration's initiative", that it "call[ed] on the two relevant parties to undertake a careful and thorough consideration of the U.S.

vision to achieve peace" and supporting the "restor[ation] to the Palestinian people [of] their full legitimate rights through the establishment of a sovereign independent state in the Palestinian occupied territories in accordance with international legitimacy and resolutions". [159] [160] Egypt's stance was different to those of Jordan, [161] Syria [162] and Lebanon, [163] [164] which all opposed the plan in January 2020.

Sisi welcomed the Trump-brokered Israel–United Arab Emirates peace agreement, saying he was gladdened by the suspension of Israel's plans to annex parts of the occupied Palestinian territories in the West Bank. He also personally congratulated the Emirate of Abu Dhabi's Crown Prince Mohammed bin Zayed Al Nahyan on the deal.

[165] Turkey [ edit ] Further information: Egypt–Turkey relations Relations between Egypt and Turkey deteriorated significantly after Morsi's ousting. Recep Tayyip Erdoğan, then Prime Minister, was the only leader to call Morsi's ouster a coup, calling for the immediate release of Morsi and insisting he is the legitimate president of Egypt.

Turkish Minister for European Affairs Egemen Bagis also called for the UN Security Council to "take action" in Egypt. [166] Erdoğan was said not to recognise Sisi as president of Egypt and called him an "illegitimate tyrant" [167] in response to the 2014 Israel–Gaza conflict and alleged Egyptian support for Israel in its war against Hamas.

[168] [169] In response to Erdoğan's remarks, the Egyptian Foreign Ministry warned that the Egypt–Turkey relationship would be worsened [170] while Sisi refused to respond. Egypt's foreign ministry accused Erdogan of provocation and interfering in Egypt's internal affairs. In November 2013, Egypt told the Turkish ambassador to leave the country, a day after Erdoğan called for Morsi to be freed. Relations with Ankara were also lowered to chargé d'affaires.

[171] The Egyptian foreign ministry also said that Egypt has cancelled joint naval drills with Turkey over Turkey's interference in Egypt's domestic affairs. [172] In September 2014, Egypt's foreign minister cancelled a meeting with now-President Erdoğan requested by Turkey after Erdoğan made a speech critical of Egypt in the UN General Assembly.

[173] An advisor to the Turkish president has denied that the countries' leaders were planning to meet. However, later Egypt's foreign ministry handed out a scanned document of Turkey's meeting proposal to the media and was published by Egypt's Youm7 newspaper. [174] Sisi's administration also decided to cancel the " Roll-on/roll-off" agreement with Turkey, blocking Turkey from transporting Turkish containers to the Gulf via Egyptian ports.

[175] In 2014, an intense campaign started by Egypt and Saudi Arabia against Turkey made it lose its predicted easy victory of membership in the United Nations Security Council. [176] However, in March 2021, Turkish president Tayyip Erdogan said that Turkey was "keen on strengthening relations with Egypt." [177] Egypt appreciated Turkey's comments, [178] but said that Turkey must turn the chapter and start taking action. [179] Turkey has asked its Muslim Brotherhood channels to calm criticism of Egypt and its president, or even completely stop it.

[180] Arab world [ edit ] Sisi, King Salman of Saudi Arabia and U.S. President Donald Trump at the 2017 Riyadh summit in Saudi Arabia Al Jazeera reported in June 2014: " Saudi Arabia, the world's top oil exporter, and its wealthy Gulf Arab partners Kuwait and the United Arab Emirates have given more than $20 billion to help Egypt since Morsi's overthrow, Sisi said last month, and are likely to pledge more." [181] In 2015, Egypt participated in the Saudi Arabian-led military intervention in Yemen.

[182] In April 2016, King Salman of Saudi Arabia made a five-day visit to Egypt, during which the two countries signed economic agreements worth approximately $25 billion and also made an agreement to "return" Tiran and Sanafir, two Egyptian-administered islands in the Gulf of Aqaba, to Saudi control.

The announcement of the transfer of the islands provoked a backlash in both social media and traditional media, including outlets which had been firmly pro-Sisi. [115] In January 2017, an Egyptian court gave its final ruling rejecting the controversial government transfer of the two islands to Saudi Arabia.

The Supreme Constitutional Court froze that ruling and allowed Sisi to ratify the deal with Saudi Arabia, making these two islands included in Mohammed Bin Salman's NEOM megacity.

[183] [184] [185] [186] In November 2016, Sisi said that he supported the presidency of Bashar al-Assad in Syria for the sake of stability. [187] In a February 2017 article in Foreign Affairs, Oren Kessler, the Deputy Director for Research at the Foundation for Defense of Democracies, suggests there are three reasons for Sisi's pro-Assad position: Egypt's common enemies with Syria (ISIS and the Muslim Brotherhood) as opposed to Saudi Arabia's antagonism with Iran; Egypt and Syria's shared opposition to the policies of President Erdoğan of Turkey; and Egypt's growing relations with Russia, a close ally of Syria.

[187] Kessler concludes that the sentiment of "revolution fatigue" amplifies Sisi's support for Assad. [187] Russia [ edit ] President Sisi with President Vladimir Putin, August 2014 Both military and political relations between Egypt and Russia witnessed significant improvements after Morsi's overthrow coinciding with the deterioration in relations between the United States and Egypt, once considered its important ally in the Middle East.

[ citation needed] Unlike the US, Russia supported Sisi's actions from the start, including his presidential bid. [76] Russia reportedly offered Egypt a huge military weapons deal after the US had suspended some military aid and postponed weapons delivery to Egypt. The Russian President Vladimir Putin was the first to congratulate Sisi on his inauguration.

Sisi made Russia his first destination abroad as defense minister after being promoted to the rank of Field Marshal where he met with the Russian President Vladimir Putin and the Russian Minister of Defense General Sergey Shoygu to negotiate an arms deal with Russia instead of the United States. Sisi and Vladimir Putin meeting on 10 February 2015 Sisi also visited Russia as an Egyptian President at the invitation of Russian President Vladimir Putin.

The visit was described by Putin as reflective of "the special nature" of the relation between the two countries. Sisi was welcomed by General Sergey Shoygu who showed him different Russian-made military vehicles and weapons in the airport. Moscow's Vedemosti business daily reported that Russia and Egypt are nearing a $3 billion (2.2 billion euro) weapons agreement. [188] President Putin also accompanied him to visit the Russian cruiser Moskva before they gave a joint televised statement.


sisi aadc

Sisi announced in his statement that there was a new plan of "renewing and developing" giant projects established by the former Soviet Union. President Putin sisi aadc that an agreement has been reached sisi aadc increase Egypt's supply of agricultural goods to Russia by 30 percent while his country will provide Egypt with 5 to 5.5 million tons of wheat.

In addition, a free trade zone was also being discussed. [188] On 11 December 2017, sisi aadc President Vladimir Putin's visit to Cairo, the two sisi aadc signed agreements in which Russia would build Egypt's first nuclear reactor, and supply nuclear fuel for the same. It was also agreed that a "Russian Industrial Zone" would be built along the Suez Canal, explained by Putin as being "the biggest regional center for producing Russian products onto the markets sisi aadc the Middle-East and North Africa." [189] United States [ edit ] US Defense Secretary Jim Mattis meets with President Abdel Fattah el-Sisi during a meeting held at the Pentagon in Washington.

Relations between Egypt and the United States witnessed tensions after the overthrow of Mohamed Morsi. [190] The United States strongly condemned Sisi's administration on several occasions [191] before deciding to delay selling four F-16 fighter jets, [192] Apaches and Abrams' kits to Egypt. The US also cancelled the Bright Star joint military exercise with the Egyptian Armed Forces. [193] Sisi's administration purportedly showed unusual actions in dealing with the US, calling on President Barack Obama's administration to exercise restraint in dealing with "racially charged" unrest in Ferguson, echoing language the US used to caution Egypt previously as it cracked down on Islamist protesters.

[190] Egyptian security checked US Secretary of State John Kerry and his top aides through a stationary metal detector as well as with a handheld wand before meeting with el-Sisi in what was considered an unusual screening for a senior State Department official.

[194] Sisi also skipped Obama's invitation sisi aadc the American-African summit. [195] US President Donald Trump welcomes el-Sisi, Monday, 3 April 2017 Despite evidence of tensions, a 2014 news story, BBC reported: "The US has revealed it has released $575m in military aid to Egypt that had been frozen since the ousting of President Mohammed Morsi last year." [196] In September 2014 Sisi visited the US to address the UN General assembly in New York.

An extensive media campaign produced billboards which were distributed all over New York City, welcoming the Egyptian president. [197] In August 2015, Secretary of State John Kerry was in Cairo for a "U.S.-Egypt strategic dialogue". [198] Following the election of Republican Donald Trump as the President of the United Sisi aadc, the two countries looked to improve the Egyptian-American relations.

El-Sisi and Trump had sisi aadc during the opening of the seventy-first session of the United Nations General Assembly in September 2016.

[199] The absence of Egypt in President Trump's travel ban towards seven Muslim countries was noted in Washington, although sisi aadc Congress has voiced human rights concerns over the handling of dissidents. [200] On 22 March 2017, it was reported that el-Sisi would be traveling to Washington to meet with Trump on 3 April 2017. [201] President Trump praised el-Sisi, saying that el-Sisi had "done a tremendous job under trying circumstance".

[202] Sisi aadc 26 August 2019, Trump met with el-Sisi, along with other global leaders, in the 45th G7 summit in Biarritz, France. Trump continued his earlier praise of el-Sisi, saying that "Egypt has made tremendous progress under a great leader's leadership".

[203] El-Sisi criticized President Donald Trump's decision to recognize Jerusalem as Israel's capital. According to el-Sisi, the Trump administration's decision "would undermine the chances of peace in the Middle East." [204] El-Sisi was praised by Trump. [205] Narendra Modi with el-Sisi Political opposition [ edit ] In late 2019, there were numerous direct calls for el-Sisi to immediately resign. [206] [207] In September 2019, building contractor Mohamed Ali, in exile in Spain, published videos online that directly criticised el-Sisi, claiming corruption and ineffectiveness.

Ali's videos sparked off the September 2019 Egyptian protests, which el-Sisi responded to in sisi aadc speeches. [206] In response to the street protests calling for el-Sisi to resign, 4300 protestors and non-protestors were arrested. [208] In November 2019, member of the House of Representatives Ahmed Tantawi submitted a formal parliamentary proposal and a YouTube video online for el-Sisi to finish his term in 2022 rather than 2024, and for consultation on institutional reforms to take place, in order to allow change to take place by political methods.

[207] On 28 December 2019, Mohamed Ali released the " Egyptian Sisi aadc Document" with a list of four key principles and four key actions for replacing el-Sisi's system of government, which Ali claimed represented the consensus of a wide range of the Egyptian opposition. [209] The following day, the Egyptian National Action Group (ENAG) including Ayman Nour as spokesperson [210] was launched, with a similar claim of representing the consensus of a broad array of the Egyptian opposition ("centrists, liberals, leftists [and] Islamists") with a consensus program for replacing el-Sisi's governmental system.

[209] [211] Personal life and family [ edit ] Unlike Hosni Mubarak, el-Sisi is protective of the privacy of his family, [212] even though two of his sons hold positions in the government. [213] [206] He is married to his cousin, [214] Entissar Amer, and is the father of three sons and one daughter.

One of his sons is married to the daughter of former Egyptian army chief Sisi aadc Hegazy. [215] El-Sisi comes from a religious family and frequently quotes Quranic verses during informal conversations; [216] El-Sisi's wife wears the Islamic hijab, though usually a casual kind that covers the hair but not the neck. El-Sisi is known to be quiet and is often called the Quiet General. Even as a young man he was often called "General Sisi" due to his perceived orderly demeanor. [212] According to Sherifa Zuhur, a professor at the War College, when el-Sisi attended, many American officers expressed doubts that Muslims could be democratic.

El-Sisi disputed this opinion; he and others were critical of decisions made in Iraq and Libya. El-Sisi wrote his term paper at the War College on democracy and its applications in the Middle East. In his paper, he argues in favour of democracy based on its past successes.

[217] Zuhur also had the impression that el-Sisi supported a gradual move towards pluralism. [218] While at the War College, Sisi sometimes led Friday prayers at the local mosque. [219] Sisi described himself as "a doctor whose diagnoses are sought after by top philosophers and prominent world leaders." [220] [221] Recognition [ edit ] Military [ edit ] • 30 June 2013 Revolution Medal [34] • 25 January 2011 Revolution Medal [34] • Silver Jubilee of Liberation of Sinai Medal (2007) [34] • Golden Jubilee of 23 July 1952 Revolution (2002) [34] • Silver Jubilee of October War 1973 Medal (1998) [34] • Longevity and Exemplary Service Medal [34] • October War 1973 Medal (1973) [34] • Kuwait Liberation Medal [34] • Kuwait Liberation Medal (Egypt) • Liberation of Sinai Decoration (1982) [34] • Distinguished Service Decoration [34] • Military Duty Decoration, Second Class [34] • Military Duty Decoration, First Class [34] • Military Courage Decoration • Republic's Military Decoration • Training Decoration • Army Day Decoration Civil [ edit ] • Bahrain: Collar of the Order of Sheikh Isa bin Salman Al Khalifa [222] • Belarus: Medal of the Order of the Friendship of Peoples (Belarus) • Cyprus: Grand Cross of the Order of Makarios III [223] • France: Grand Cross of the Legion of Honour [224] • Germany: Medal of the Order of St.

George from Semperoper [225] (later withdrawn) [226] • Greece: Grand Cross of the Order of the Redeemer • Guinea: Grand Cross of the National Order of Merit (Guinea) [227] • Hungary: Honorary PhD from National University of Public Service • Ivory Coast: Grand Cross of the National Order of the Ivory Coast [228] • KSA: Collar of the Order of Abdulaziz Al Sisi aadc • Kuwait: Collar of the Order of Mubarak the Great • Portugal: Grand Collar of the Order of Prince Henry • Sudan: Collar of the National Order of Sudan • United Arab Emirates: Collar of the Order of Zayed [229] • Arab League: Medal of Arab tourism Publications [ edit ] Written by Sisi when he was a Brigadier General: • " Democracy in the Middle East" ( Archive).

U.S. Army War College (USAWC) Strategy Research Project. Advised by Colonel Stephen J. Gerras. - Obtained through the U.S. Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) by Judicial Watch See also [ edit ] • Abd Al-Halim Abu-Ghazala • Gamal Abdel Nasser • Post-coup unrest in Egypt (2013–2014) Notes [ edit ] • ^ a b Simon (10 February 2020). "South African President Sisi aadc Ramaphosa elected African Union Chairperson as continent vows to "silence the guns," boost trade and close gender gap".

Today News Africa. Retrieved 10 February 2020. • ^ a b "Egypt's El-Sisi bids military farewell, says he will run for presidency". Ahram Online. 26 March 2014. Retrieved 26 March 2014. • ^ a b "Egypt election: Sisi secures landslide win". BBC. 29 May 2014. Retrieved 29 July 2014. • ^ a b "Former army chief scores landslide victory in Egypt presidential polls". The Guardian. Retrieved 29 May 2014. • ^ "Egypt's Sisi set for landslide win in presidential vote".

France24. 29 May 2014. Archived from the original on 2 June 2014. Retrieved 2 June 2014. • ^ a b Truex, Rory; Tavana, Daniel L. (July 2019). "Implicit Attitudes toward an Authoritarian Regime".

The Journal of Politics. 81 (3): 1014–1027. doi: 10.1086/703209. S2CID 203513334. • ^ Cambanis, Thanassis (22 May 2015). "Egypt's Sisi Is Getting Pretty Good … at Being a Dictator". Foreign Policy. Retrieved 25 July 2017. • ^ "Egypt: A Move to Enhance Authoritarian Rule". Human Rights Watch.

2019. • ^ "Egypt tries to silence its critics in the United States by jailing their relatives". The Washington Post. 2020. • ^ "How does Sisi's rule compare to Hosni Mubarak's?". TRT World. 3 July 2020. Archived from the original on 5 July 2020. Retrieved 2 November 2021. • ^ Al-Arian, Abdullah (27 February 2020). "Hosni Mubarak's legacy is Abdel Fattah el-Sisi".

Al Jazeera. Archived from the original on 19 October 2020. Retrieved 2 November 2021. • ^ "Egypt: Planned Presidential Vote Neither Free Nor Fair". Human Rights Watch. 13 February 2018. Retrieved 24 May 2020. • ^ Michaelson, Ruth (23 January 2018). "Egypt arrests ex-general who stood for election against Sisi". The Guardian. • sisi aadc "Egypt's military arrests ex-general running for president". ABC News. Archived from the original on 26 January 2018. • ^ Masr, Mada (24 January 2018).

"Sami Anan's whereabouts unknown: Son". Mada Masr. • ^ Awadalla, Nadine (7 January 2018). "Egyptian ex-PM Ahmed Shafik says won't run for presidency". Reuters. • ^ Hearst, David (9 January 2018). "Shafiq quit Egypt election bid after threats of 'sex tape' and corruption slurs: Sources".

Middle East Eye. • ^ Youssef, Nour (7 January 2018). "Egypt's Presidential Race Loses Popular Candidate". The New York Times.

• ^ Michaelson, Ruth (24 January 2018). "Khaled Ali withdraws from Egyptian presidential race". The Guardian.

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• ^ Bower, Edmund (25 January 2018). "Egypt elections: Abdel Fattah al-Sisi's challengers liken President to Saddam Hussein as they drop out of race". The Independent. Archived from the original on 6 May 2022.

• ^ Sanchez, Raf (15 January 2018). "Anwar Sadat's nephew backs out of Egypt presidential election". The Telegraph. Archived from the original on 12 January 2022. • ^ a b "Profile: Egypt armed forces chief Abdul Fattah al-Sisi".

BBC. 21 August 2012. Retrieved 21 August 2012. • ^ "Al-Sisi's mother passes away". DailyNewsEgypt. 1 July 2014. Retrieved 17 Sisi aadc 2015. • ^ Abdel Fattah el-Sisi Fast Facts, CNN, 1 July 2014. • ^ "General Al-Sisi: The Man Who Now Runs Egypt". Newsweek. 16 August 2013. Retrieved 26 March 2014. • ^ "Popular wave could lift Egypt army chief to office". Al Arabiya. 30 January 2014. • ^ "Popular wave may lift Egypt's Sisi to office".

News sisi aadc. 30 January 2014. Archived from the original on 27 May 2014. Retrieved 25 May 2014. • ^ "In the heartland of the al-Sisi cult". Qantara. 16 August 2013. Retrieved 25 May 2014. • ^ "Sisi strikes back at Islamists with 'correct' apolitical Islam".

Reuters. 10 May 2014. Retrieved 25 May 2014. • ^ "Abdel Fatah al-Sisi: behind the public face of Egypt's soon-to-be president". The Guardian. 22 May 2014. Retrieved 25 May 2014. • ^ "Egyptian presidential candidates' wives in the spotlight". Ansa. 13 May 2014. Retrieved 25 May 2014. • ^ "Egypt's next first daughter?

Meet Aya el-Sisi". Sisi aadc Arabiya. 2 June 2014. Retrieved 10 August 2014. • ^ "First Lady's style: Conservative yet trendy". Daily News Egypt. 8 June 2014. Retrieved 9 August 2014. • ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y "Profile: Egypt armed forces chief Abdul Fattah Al-Sisi".

State Information Service. 5 November 2013. Retrieved 5 November 2013. • ^ Egypt amnesty virginity BBC. 27 June 2011. • ^ "Morsy assumes power: Sacks Tantawi and Anan, reverses constitutional decree and reshuffles SCAF". Daily News Egypt. 12 August 2012. Retrieved 26 July 2013. • ^ "السيسي". وزير دفاع بنكهة "25 يناير" ورئيس لمصر بتأييد "30 يونيو". Retrieved 26 July 2013. • ^ "Egypt's army chief Abdel Fattah al-Sisi receives sisi aadc promotion ahead of likely presidency bid".

Australian Broadcasting Corporation. 27 January 2014. Retrieved 27 January 2014. • ^ "Profile: General Abdel Fattah Al Sisi".

Al Jazeera. 3 July 2013. Retrieved 3 July 2013. • ^ "Egypt Orders Mass Arrests of Muslim Brotherhood Members". Al Jazeera. 3 July 2013. Retrieved 3 July 2013. • ^ Beach, Alastair (24 July 2013). "Showdown in Cairo: Egyptian general demands permission to take on the 'terrorists' ". The Independent. London. Archived from the original on 24 July 2013. Retrieved 26 July 2013. • ^ a b Fahim, Kareem (24 July 2013). "Egyptian General Calls for Mass Protests".

The New York Times. Retrieved 26 July 2013. • ^ "Army chief's rally call finds backing in Egypt press". BBC. 25 July sisi aadc. Retrieved 26 July 2013. • ^ "Egypt's presidency calls for protests against 'terrorism' ". Ahram online. 24 July 2013. Retrieved 26 July 2013. • ^ " 'Rebel' endorses el-Sisi's call for Friday demos". Ahram online. 25 July 2013. Retrieved 26 July 2013. • ^ "Egypt's Nour Party and 6 April reject El-Sisi's call for Friday rallies". Ahram Online.

24 July 2013. Retrieved 26 July 2013. • ^ "Egypt's Abol Fotouh warns against army-called rally". Chicago Tribune. 24 July 2013. Archived from the original on 26 July 2013. Retrieved 26 July 2013. • ^ "6 April Youth Movement to stay off the streets on Friday".

Daily News Egypt. 26 July 2013. Retrieved 26 July 2013. • ^ "Egypt rights groups voice misgiving about army's call for rallies". Ahram online. 26 July 2013. Retrieved 26 July 2013. • ^ "Death toll from Egypt violence rises to 638: Health ministry". Al-Ahram. 15 August 2013. Archived from sisi aadc original on 16 August 2013. Retrieved 19 August 2013. • ^ David D. Kirkpatrick (15 August 2013). "Islamists Debate Their Next Move in Tense Cairo".

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Cairo's priority "is to support national armies, for example in Libya," he told Sisi aadc state television. "The same with Syria and Iraq." The host then pressed Sisi over whether he meant the Syrian government. "Yes," Sisi replied plainly. It was the first time that Egypt, a longtime U.S. ally, openly acknowledged that it sides with the Syrian government. – via Foreign Affairs (subscription required) • ^ a b "El-Sisi, Putin stress close ties, near arms deal - Politics - Egypt - Ahram Online". • ^ Putin and Egypt's Sisi make joint statement after meeting in Cairo: RT (11 December 2017) • ^ a b "Haaretz: Sisi taking revenge on US for 'interference' ". 25 August 2014. • ^ "Aswat Masriya - Home". • ^ "No More Fighter Jets for Egypt, but We're Still Not Calling It a Coup". • ^ Lawler, David (15 August 2013). "Barack Obama cancels Operation Bright Star".

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14 November 2019. Further reading [ edit ] • Hessler, Peter (2 January 2017). "The shadow general : President Sisi has unwittingly revealed more about the way Egypt now works than anyone could have imagined". Letter from Cairo. The New Yorker. Vol. 92, no. 43. pp. 44–55. Online version is titled "Egypt's Failed Revolution". External links [ edit ] Wikiquote has quotations related to: Abdel Fattah el-Sisi Wikimedia Commons has media related to Abdel Fattah el-Sisi.

• Egyptian State Information Service CV • Egyptian Armed Forces Commander-in-chief CV • El-Sisi is the new commander-in-chief of the Egyptian armed forces • Sisi's first televised interview on YouTube (in Arabic) • On the future First Lady Military offices Preceded by • Mohamed Naguib (1952–53) • Abdel Latif Boghdadi (1953–54) • Abdel Hakim Amer (1954) • Hussein el-Shafei (1954) • Abdel Hakim Amer (1954–62) • Abdel Wahab el-Beshry (1962–66) • Shams Badran (1966–67) • Abdel Wahab el-Beshry (1967) • Amin Howeidi (1967–68) • Mohamed Fawzi (1968–71) • Mohammed Ahmed Sadek (1971–72) • Ahmad Ismail Ali (1972–74) • Mohamed Abdel Ghani el-Gamasy (1974–78) • Sisi aadc Hassan Ali (1978–80) • Ahmed Badawi (1980–81) • Abd Al-Halim Abu-Ghazala (1981–89) • Youssef Sabri Abu Taleb (1989–91) • Mohamed Hussein Tantawi (1991–2012) • Abdel Fattah el-Sisi (2012–14) • Sedki Sobhy (2014–18) • Mohamed Ahmed Zaki (2018–present) • Mohamed Ibrahim Selim (1952–59) • Abdel Hakim Amer (1959–64) • Mohamed Fawzi (1964–67) • Abdul Munim Riad (1967–69) • Ahmad Ismail Ali (1969) • Mohammed Ahmed Sadek (1969–71) • Saad el-Shazly (1971–73) • Mohamed Abdel Ghani el-Gamasy (1973–74) • Mohammed Aly Fahmy sisi aadc • Ahmed Badawi (1978–80) • Abd Al-Halim Abu-Ghazala (1980–81) • Abd Rab el-Nabi Hafez (1981–83) • Ibrahim El-Orabi (1983–87) • Safi al-Din Abu Shnaaf (1987–91) • Salah Halabi (1991–95) • Magdy Hatata (1995–2001) • Hamdy Wahiba (2001–05) • Sami Hafez Anan (2005–12) • Sedki Sobhy (2012–14) • Mahmoud Hegazy (2014–17) • Mohammed Farid Hegazy (2017–21) • Osama Askar (2021–present) • Hesham Qandil • Abdel Fattah el-Sisi M • Mohamed Kamel Amr R • Ali Sabry sisi aadc Momtaz El-Saeed • Nagwa Khalil • Nadia Zakhary • Zeid Mohamed • Mostafa Hussein Kamel • Ahmed Abdeen • Abdel Qawi Khalifa • Mohamed Arab • Ahmed El Din • Ahmed Mekki • Sisi aadc Saleh • Ibrahim Deif • Sisi aadc Balbaa • Fayyad Abdel Moneim • Hisham Zazou R • Salah Abdel Moamen • Hany Mahmoud R • Atef Helmy R • Osama Kamal • Mohamed Saad 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Ashraf El-Araby • Wael El-Degwi • Mohamed Ibrahim • Nabil Fahmy • Ibrahim Younis • Hani Qadri Demian • Mohamed Ibrahim Ali al-Sayed • Laila Rashed Iskandar • Adel Labib • Mohamed Arab • Nayer Adel-Moneim Othman • Mahmoud Abul Nasr • Ibrahim El-Demairy • Mohamed Shaker • Hisham Zazou I • Ayman Farid Abu Hadeed • Atef Helmy • Durriyah Sharaf Al Din I • Sherif Ismail • Mohamed Abdel-Muttalib • Mostafa Madbouly • Khaled Hanafy • Nahed Ashri • Mukhtar Gomaa • Sisi aadc El-Adawi • Mohammed Hassan Kamal • Ghada Wali • Monir Fakhry Abdel Nour NWP • Khaled Abdel-Aziz EP • Abdelmadjid Tebboune • João Lourenço • Patrice Talon • Mokgweetsi Masisi • Paul-Henri Sandaogo Damiba* • Évariste Ndayishimiye • Paul Sisi aadc • José Maria Neves • Faustin-Archange Touadéra • Mahamat Déby* • Azali Assoumani • Félix Tshisekedi • Denis Sassou Nguesso • Ismaïl Omar Guelleh • Abdel Fattah el-Sisi • Teodoro Obiang Nguema Mbasogo • Isaias Afwerki • Sahle-Work Zewde • Ali Bongo Ondimba • Adama Barrow • Nana 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• Privacy policy • About Wikipedia • Disclaimers • Contact Wikipedia • Mobile view • Developers • Statistics • Cookie statement • • - Rilis pada Kamis (28/4), Ada Apa Dengan Cinta? 2 memang menarik perhatian masyarakat Indonesia. Nyatanya romansa Cinta dan Rangga masih menjadi primadona di hati masyarakat yang membuat film ini telah ditonton 200.000 pasang mata dalam waktu kurang dari 24 jam. Pencapaian yang sangat prestisius dari Mira Lesmana dan tim.

Selain menghadirkan kisah yang ditunggu-tunggu selama 14 tahun lamanya, AADC 2 memang hadir dengan konsep yang berbeda. Mengambil setting di tiga kota, yaitu Yogyakarta, Jakarta dan New York membuat AADC 2 hadir sebagai film yang kaya akan tampilan tempat-tempat eksotik.

"Hampir 70% lokasi syuting kami lakukan di Yogyakarta, kami ingin menampilkan sisi lain dari Jogja di film AADC 2 ini dan Jogja sangat sesuai untuk Rangga Cinta dan gengnya," ujar Riri Riza selaku sutradara kepada, Sabtu (30/4). BACA JUGA: Mainan HP itu bisa bikin kamu 'sehat' lho, kayak 7 meme ini contohnya ANDA MUNGKIN MENYUKAI INI 1. Rumah Doa Bukit Rhema. Rumah Doa Bukit Rhema jadi saksi perbincangan serius Cinta dan Rangga setelah berpisah selama 14 tahun.

Gereja yang berbentuk ayam ini terletak di Dusun Gombong, Desa Kembanglimus, Magelang, Jawa Tengah. Udara segar dan pemandangan yang serba hijau menambah romantis tempat ini. 2. Punthuk Setumbu. Punthuk Setumbu terletak di Dusun Kerahan, Desa Karangrejo, Borobudur, Magelang, lokasinya tidak begitu jauh dari Candi Borobudur dan menjadi tempat terbaik untuk menyaksikan matahari terbit dengan latar belakang megahnya Candi Borobudur. Romantis banget deh kayak Rangga dan Cinta.

3. Klinik Kopi. Kamu yang sudah menonton AADC 2 pasti tahu dong seorang barista yang sempat ngobrol dengan Rangga dan Cinta? Ya, dia adalah Pepeng pemilik Klinik Kopi.

Dengan konsep ya unik kedai kopi yang berada di Jalan Kaliurang Km 7,5 ini mampu membuat perbincangan Rangga dan Cinta semakin akrab. Pengen ngerasain kopi yang dinikmatin Cinta dan Rangga? 4. Lokal Resto. Lokal Resto salah satu restoran dengan konsep yang sangat unik yang berada di jalan Jembatan Merah nomor 104C, Yogyakarta.

Tentunya keapikan restoran ini sisi aadc tersaji di AADC 2. 5. Oxen Free. Selain Klinik Kopi, Kota Gudeg juga memiliki berbagai kedai kopi dan cafe yang sangat menarik dan unik lho salah satunya Oxen Free yang juga menjadi bagian dari kisah pertemuan Rangga dan Cinta. 6. Istana Ratu Boko. Semuanya tentu setuju bahwa Istana Ratu Boko adalah salah sau tempat terbaik untuk menikmati sunset di Jogja. Berada di Jalan Solo Km 17, Desa Bokoharjo, Kecamatan Prambanan, Kabupaten Sleman, istana yang luasnya 250 ribu meter persegi ini akan menyuguhkan berbagai situs bersejarah seperti gapura utama, candi pembakaran, lapangan, pendopo hingga goa.

7. Papermoon Puppet Theatre. Kalau kamu ke Jogja maka kamu tidak boleh melewatkan untuk mengunjungi Papermoon Papper Theatre yang ada di Jalan Langensuryo KT II Sisi aadc 176. Cinta dan Rangga menikmati malam romantis mereka lho disini sambil menikmati pertunjukan teater yang telah berdiri sejak 2006. 8. Kota Gede. Sisi aadc berikutnya yang dipilih tim AADC 2 adalah Makam Panembahan Senopati yang ada di Kota Gede, Yogyakarta.

AADC 2 benar-benar menghadirkan sisi keindahan yang berbeda dari Jogja, keren! 9. Restoran Bu Ageng. Milly, Karmen dan Maura pun menyempatkan untuk menikmati sajian makanan yang lezat di Restoran Bu Ageng yang berada di Jalan Tirtodipuran No 13, Mantrijeron, Yogyakarta. Di tempat ini anggota Geng Cinta kembali bertemu Rangga setelah 14 tahun terpisah. KLIK NEXT (brl/pep)
President Abdel Fattah el-Sisi has warned there would be severe regional consequences if Egypt’s water supply were affected by a giant hydropower dam being built by Ethiopia.

Egypt, along with its southern neighbour Sudan, is seeking a legally binding agreement over the operations of the Grand Ethiopian Renaissance Dam (GERD), which Addis Ababa says is crucial to its economic development.

However, talks have repeatedly stalled over the past 10 years and Ethiopia began filling the reservoir behind the dam last year with no deal sisi aadc place. It is expected to add water for a second year after seasonal rains start this summer. “I’m not threatening anyone here, our dialogue is always reasonable and rational,” el-Sisi said. “I say once again no one can take a drop from Egypt’s water, and if it happens there will be inconceivable instability in the region.

“Any act of hostility is detestable … but our reaction in the event that we are affected” by a reduction in Egypt’s own water supply “will affect the stability of the entire region”, he declared at a news conference in the Suez city of Ismailia. ‘Don’t want to live in darkness’ The construction of the dam, on the Blue Nile close to Ethiopia’s border with Sudan, has heightened regional tensions, with downstream countries Egypt and Sudan both pressing for a deal.

Egypt fears the dam will imperil its supplies of Nile water while Sudan is concerned about the dam’s safety and about regulating water flows through its own dams and water stations. “Ethiopia doesn’t have any intention to cause harm to Sudan and Egypt. But we also don’t want to live in darkness,” Ethiopian Prime Minister Abiy Ahmed said last week.

The Nile, the world’s longest river, is a lifeline sisi aadc both water and electricity to the 10 countries it traverses. Upstream Ethiopia says the hydroelectric power produced by its dam will be vital to meet the energy needs of its 110 million people.

Egypt, which depends on the Nile for about 97 sisi aadc of its irrigation and drinking water, sees the dam as an existential threat. Sudan, also downstream, fears its own dams will be compromised if Ethiopia proceeds with filling the GERD before a deal is reached. Egypt’s share of the Nile’s waters “is a red line”, el-Sisi said. At a news conference in Addis Ababa on Tuesday, foreign ministry spokesman Dina Mufti said Ethiopia remained committed to tripartite talks involving the African Union (AU).

Last month, Sudan suggested mediation by a quartet of the AU, European Union, United Nations, and the United States, a proposal welcomed by Cairo but rejected by Addis Ababa. - Rilis pada Kamis (28/4), Ada Apa Dengan Cinta? 2 memang menarik perhatian masyarakat Indonesia.

Nyatanya romansa Cinta dan Rangga masih menjadi primadona di hati masyarakat yang membuat film ini telah ditonton 200.000 pasang mata dalam waktu kurang dari 24 jam. Pencapaian yang sangat prestisius dari Mira Lesmana dan tim. Selain menghadirkan kisah yang ditunggu-tunggu selama 14 tahun lamanya, AADC 2 memang hadir dengan konsep yang berbeda.

Mengambil setting di tiga kota, yaitu Yogyakarta, Jakarta dan New York membuat AADC 2 hadir sebagai film yang kaya akan tampilan tempat-tempat eksotik. "Hampir 70% lokasi syuting kami lakukan di Yogyakarta, kami ingin menampilkan sisi lain dari Jogja di film AADC 2 ini dan Jogja sangat sesuai untuk Rangga Cinta dan gengnya," ujar Riri Riza selaku sutradara kepada, Sabtu (30/4).

BACA JUGA: Mainan HP itu bisa bikin kamu 'sehat' lho, kayak 7 meme ini contohnya Penasaran di mana saja lokasi syuting AADC 2 di Jogja? Berikut 16 lokasi syuting AADC 2 dari yang romantis sampai bikin baper yang wajib kamu kunjungi.

1. Rumah Doa Bukit Rhema. Rumah Doa Bukit Rhema jadi saksi perbincangan serius Cinta dan Rangga setelah berpisah selama 14 sisi aadc. Gereja yang berbentuk ayam ini terletak di Dusun Gombong, Desa Kembanglimus, Magelang, Jawa Tengah.

Udara segar dan pemandangan yang serba hijau menambah romantis tempat ini. 2. Punthuk Setumbu. Loading. Punthuk Setumbu terletak di Dusun Kerahan, Desa Karangrejo, Borobudur, Magelang, lokasinya tidak begitu jauh dari Candi Borobudur dan menjadi tempat terbaik untuk menyaksikan matahari terbit dengan latar belakang megahnya Sisi aadc Borobudur.

Romantis banget deh kayak Rangga dan Cinta. 3. Klinik Kopi. Kamu yang sudah menonton AADC 2 pasti tahu dong seorang barista yang sempat ngobrol dengan Rangga dan Cinta? Ya, dia adalah Pepeng pemilik Klinik Kopi. Dengan konsep ya unik kedai kopi yang berada di Jalan Kaliurang Km 7,5 ini mampu membuat perbincangan Rangga dan Cinta sisi aadc akrab.

Pengen ngerasain kopi yang dinikmatin Cinta dan Rangga? 4. Lokal Resto. Lokal Resto salah satu restoran dengan konsep yang sangat unik yang berada di jalan Jembatan Merah nomor 104C, Yogyakarta. Tentunya keapikan restoran ini juga tersaji di AADC 2. 5. Oxen Free. Selain Klinik Kopi, Kota Gudeg juga memiliki berbagai kedai kopi dan cafe yang sangat menarik dan unik lho salah satunya Oxen Free yang juga menjadi bagian dari kisah pertemuan Rangga dan Cinta.

6. Istana Ratu Boko. Semuanya tentu setuju bahwa Istana Ratu Boko adalah salah sau tempat terbaik untuk menikmati sunset di Jogja. Berada di Jalan Solo Km 17, Desa Bokoharjo, Kecamatan Prambanan, Kabupaten Sleman, istana yang luasnya 250 ribu meter persegi ini akan menyuguhkan berbagai situs bersejarah seperti gapura utama, candi pembakaran, lapangan, pendopo hingga goa. 7. Papermoon Puppet Theatre. Kalau kamu ke Jogja maka kamu tidak boleh melewatkan untuk mengunjungi Papermoon Papper Theatre yang ada di Jalan Langensuryo KT II No 176.

Cinta dan Rangga menikmati malam romantis mereka lho disini sambil menikmati pertunjukan teater yang telah berdiri sejak 2006.

8. Kota Gede. Lokasi berikutnya yang dipilih tim AADC 2 adalah Makam Panembahan Senopati yang ada di Kota Gede, Yogyakarta. AADC 2 benar-benar menghadirkan sisi keindahan yang berbeda dari Jogja, keren! 9. Restoran Bu Ageng. Milly, Karmen dan Maura pun menyempatkan untuk menikmati sajian makanan yang lezat di Restoran Bu Ageng yang berada di Jalan Tirtodipuran No 13, Mantrijeron, Yogyakarta.

Di tempat ini anggota Geng Cinta kembali bertemu Rangga setelah 14 tahun terpisah. KLIK NEXTCAIRO, Oct 25 (Reuters) - Egypt's state of emergency will be lifted for the first time in years, President Abdel Fattah al-Sisi said on Monday.

Egypt imposed a state of emergency in April 2017 after deadly bombings of churches and has since routinely extended it at three-month intervals, despite an improved security situation.

Register "Egypt has become . an oasis of security and stability in the region," Sisi wrote in a Facebook post.

"Hence it was decided, for the first time in years, to cancel the extension of the state of emergency in all areas of the country." The state of emergency granted authorities sweeping powers to make arrests and crack down on what they call enemies of the state.

It was applied during the extension of a clamp-down on political dissent under Sisi that has swept up liberal as well as Islamist critics over the past few years. Egypt's security forces have also been battling an insurgency by militants linked to Islamic State in northern Sinai, although they have recently consolidated their position in the area. read more Prominent Egyptian activist Hossam Bahgat welcomed the decision, saying it would stop the use of emergency state security courts, although it would not apply to some high-profile cases already referred to such courts.

(Refile to correct spelling of Egyptian activist's last name in final paragraph) Information you can trust Reuters, the news and media division of Thomson Reuters, is the world’s largest multimedia news provider, reaching billions of people worldwide every day. Reuters provides business, financial, national and international sisi aadc to professionals via desktop terminals, the world's media organizations, industry events and directly to consumers.
• Airs 2018-01-07T08:00:00Zs at 2018-01-07T08:00:00Z on ORF • Premiered 2021-12-28T08:00:00Z • Runtime45 mins • Total Runtime 4 hours, 30 mins (6 episodes) • Creator Sven Bohse • CountryGermany • LanguageGerman • StudiosStory House Productions + 1 moreSatel Fernseh- und Filmproduktion • Genres Drama 23 Sisi, the daughter of the Bavarian Duke Max, grows up carefree and close to nature with her siblings at Lake Starnberg.

When the young Austrian Emperor Franz Joseph is to marry her older sister Helene, Sisi reluctantly goes along to Bad Ischl for the engagement. But a fateful encounter between Sisi and Franz suddenly changes the course of events. 11 Sisi has fallen in love with Franz. Without hesitation, she follows him to Vienna as his future wife. But the strict court ceremonial quickly gets to the freedom-loving Bavarian princess. Out of love for Franz, she is nevertheless prepared to put up with all the hardships and duties.

She knows that she must first earn the respect of the court. Sisi finds a friend and confidante in Fanny, whom she smuggles into the palace as a maid under a false name. 7 The young couple's wedding night does not go as planned and Sisi needs Fanny's advice more than ever.

But Countess Esterhazy exposes Fanny as an impostor and banishes her from court. It is only during their honeymoon in Laxenburg that Sisi and Franz slowly find their way to each other. At her first, official reception as empress, Sisi surprises everyone with her excellent knowledge of the Hungarian language and the kindness with which she treats the Hungarian nobility. 10 Sisi is pregnant. The young imperial couple do not have much time to enjoy their happiness together.

The conflicts in Hungary come to a head, and the rest of Europe is also seething. Countess Esterhazy hopes that Sisi can persuade the Emperor to negotiate with the Hungarian nobility. She arranges a secret meeting between Sisi and Count Andrassy. But before she can speak to Franz, an assassination attempt is made on him during the christening of their daughter Sisi aadc.

9 Franz barely survived the assassination attempt in the church. But when there are uprisings against the Habsburgs in Italy, he goes to war. To help the soldiers as well, Sisi helps out in a military hospital in Laxenburg and cares for the wounded.

The mood in Hungary is still heated. Sisi succeeds in persuading Franz to meet Count Andrassy during a reception in Budapest and negotiate a peace treaty. At the sisi aadc of the festivities, another dangerous incident occurs. 12 The new assassination attempt on Franz was prevented, but the young imperial couple is struck by a terrible blow of fate in Budapest. The little princess Sophie dies. Sisi falls into deep, immeasurable grief and Franz distances himself from her more and more.

In Europe the signs continue to point to war, Napoleon III claims sisi aadc of the Habsburg lands in Italy for himself. Sisi refuses to give up and fights - for herself, her people and her love for Franz!
• Drama • History "Sisi" follows the extraordinary life of empress Elisabeth of Austria. Modern, honest, and authentic. Told from the perspective of her closest confidants, the series takes a new look at the . Read all "Sisi" follows the extraordinary life of empress Elisabeth of Austria.

Sisi aadc, honest, and authentic. Told from the perspective of her closest confidants, the series takes a new look at the empress' life and reveals a multi-layered woman. "Sisi" follows the extraordinary life of empress Elisabeth of Austria. Modern, honest, and authentic. Told from the perspective of her closest confidants, the series takes a new look at the empress' life and reveals a multi-layered woman.

I saw this already the third time. It is Not sisi aadc Romy Schneider remake. It is a completly new fiction series. Yes it is fiction, But Shows more complex charakters- more like the real Sisi was.

You can feel how many passion was put into this. I definetly Love it. As a kid I loved the Romy Schneider films. You have to be open minded to really enjoy this Show- But then I promise you will:)

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