Egypt Crisis

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Egypt Crisis

Egypt Crisis

Egyptian President Mohammed Morsi has rejected the army's 48-hour ultimatum to resolve the country's deadly crisis, saying it will only sow confusion.

President Morsi insists he will continue with his own plans for national reconciliation, a presidential statement said earlier today.

The army has warned it will intervene if the government and its opponents fail to heed "the will of the people".

However, it denies that the ultimatum amounts to a coup.

Meanwhile, Egypt's state news agency Mena reported earlier today that Foreign Minister Mohamed Kamel Amr had submitted his resignation.

If accepted, he would join at least five other ministers who have already reportedly resigned over the political crisis.

On Sunday, millions rallied nationwide, urging the president to step down.

Large protests continued yesterday with activists storming and ransacking Cairo's Muslim Brotherhood headquarters - the group from which the president hails.

President Morsi's opponents accuse him of putting the Brotherhood's interests ahead of the country's as a whole.

Egypt Crisis
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Egyptian President Mohammed Morsi has rejected the army's 48-hour ultimatum to resolve the country's deadly crisis, saying it will only sow confusion.

President Morsi insists he will continue with his own plans for national reconciliation, a presidential statement said earlier today.

The army has warned it will intervene if the government and its opponents fail to heed "the will of the people".

However, it denies that the ultimatum amounts to a coup.

Meanwhile, Egypt's state news agency Mena reported earlier today that Foreign Minister Mohamed Kamel Amr had submitted his resignation.

If accepted, he would join at least five other ministers who have already reportedly resigned over the political crisis.

On Sunday, millions rallied nationwide, urging the president to step down.

Large protests continued yesterday with activists storming and ransacking Cairo's Muslim Brotherhood headquarters - the group from which the president hails.

President Morsi's opponents accuse him of putting the Brotherhood's interests ahead of the country's as a whole.

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