If promises from the army and the interim government that Egypt will hold elections within 10 months and will be run by an elected Cabinet are honest, then the violence we are currently witnessing is part of a political activity that precedes decisive action.
The interim government is not legitimate and cannot be defended for long. The shorter it lives, the shorter the crisis will last.
The hurt and the defeated party, that is the Muslim Brotherhood, is attempting to impose its demands with as much turmoil as possible and even with blood. We have not yet, through the Brotherhood's statements, heard that they changed their political stance and demands. The Brotherhood still insists that Mohammad Mursi returns as president and that after this demand is met, a referendum or perhaps early elections can be agreed on or announced. These are the same demands that opposition political parties suggested before and which the army supported, but Mursi and his party's leadership refused.
It's not possible to take to the streets or call for the army's help to depose a ruler who violated the system every time there is a crisis.Abdulrahman al-Rashed
But if the transitional phase lasts for more than a year due to the complicated nature of the situation, or due to the current ruling party’s procrastination, or in the case of mounting violence, then the Egyptian scene will change and the Brotherhood will once again