My most recent article was on the importance of holding Egypt’s presidential elections before the parliamentary elections. But there’s another question on parliamentarian elections. Which electoral system must be adopted? A system of individual candidates or a system of electoral lists?
I once inquired: The Egyptians are asking; who are you? My question back then was directed at those who decided to hijack the Egyptians’ achievements and monopolize the results of those achievements for themselves and for those they considered to be political parties. Among the many statements I said was: “The Egyptians who took to the streets on June 30 did not do so in compliance with a call from these political parties that so far have no strength other than names (movement), (alliance), (strong), (unity) and their derivations (people and popular) and so on. These parties do not have the capability to mobilize dozens of people on one street. These parties have now (emerged to the surface), begun to impose their conditions, divide gains and achieve gains at the expense of the people who took to the streets to achieve change - at the expense of the people who did not know of the other people who are today attempting to wreck the fruit of the Egyptians’ revival.”
It seems the Egyptians’ fears and worries are justified. Unfortunately, news and rumors began to emerge on secret alliances between some parties and the Muslim Brotherhood or Islamic parties allied with the BrotherhoodAbdel Latif el-Menawy