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By J.T. Young
Health insurance subsidies will tempt low-wage workers to shun career ladder
Topic - Abdel Fattah Al-Sisi
At least ten people were killed in clashes Tuesday as Egyptians voted for the first time since the military ousted the Muslim Brotherhood's Mohamed Morsi, Reuters has said.
In ousting Muslim Brotherhood rule, the Egyptian army did what it has been taught to do for decades: Keep Cairo out of the hands of Islamists.
Egypt's military continued cracking down on the Muslim Brotherhood after swearing in the chief justice of the Constitutional Court as the country's interim president Thursday, a day after overthrowing the North African nation's first democratically elected leader.
The chief justice of Egypt's Supreme Constitutional Court, Adly Mansour, took his oath of office early Thursday, taking over as the country's interim president. Among his stated priorities: To keep the revolution going.
Egypt's military ousted the country's democratically elected president Wednesday and appointed a caretaker administrator, a move denounced by the deposed leader's supporters as a coup but celebrated by millions of opponents with rallies and fireworks.
Egypt's military command told President Mohammed Morsi in a Wednesday posting on Facebook they're not leaving, they're not ceding the fight, and they'll fight to death until he caves to their demands or leaves office.
Egyptian President Mohamed Morsi refused to resign Wednesday and a top adviser described developments in the North African nation as a "military coup," as a military deadline to defuse the political crisis expired.
Egyptian President Mohamed Morsi and his army generals headed for a showdown Wednesday as they vowed to spill their blood for the country hours before the clock ran out on a military ultimatum Wednesday. The Islamist leader and the opposition were told to defuse a political crisis that has entered its fourth day.
Egypt is headed toward a "collapse" that will impact "future generations" due to continuing violence and unrest, said President Mohammed Morsi appointee, Gen. Abdel Fattah al-Sisi, on Tuesday.
In a much-anticipated televised address in Cairo on Wednesday night, Army Chief Gen. Abdel Fattah al-Sisi explained the military's plan to end a political crisis that has gripped the North African nation since Sunday.
The post from the Supreme Council of the Armed Forces, led by armed forces chief Gen. Abdel Fattah al-Sisi, stated: "We swear to God that we will sacrifice even our blood for Egypt and its people, to defend them against any terrorist, radical or fool."