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By returning to Christian roots, the nation can achieve greatness once again
Topic - Abdelaziz Bouteflika
Algeria's president has insisted there are no divisions in the military following articles in the media indicating problems between the powerful intelligence agency and the army chief of staff.
In Algeria, which has been run by a succession of military men for decades, presidential elections often are foregone conclusion. But not this year.
The Algerian president's office agreed Tuesday to lift a 19-year state of emergency in a bid to defuse spiraling and potentially dangerous discontent across the nation.
Heavily outnumbered by riot police, thousands of Algerians defied government warnings and dodged barricades to rally in their capital Saturday, demanding democratic reforms a day after mass protests toppled Egypt's autocratic ruler.
Algeria will lift the state of emergency that has been in effect since 1992 in the "very near future," the country's president was quoted as saying Thursday.
The Algerian government on Wednesday warned that it will be the opposition's fault if a pro-democracy protest later this month turns violent.
U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry leans in to hear what Algerian President Abdelaziz Bouteflika, right, is saying during their meeting in Zeralda outside of Algiers, Algeria, Thursday, April 3, 2014.
"The issue now is the end of the coalition at the top, and we don't know how it's going to turn out," he said.