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Egypt's interim PM answers 'who's in charge?'

July 29th, 2013
04:13 PM ET

CNN's Hala Gorani, sitting in for Christiane Amanpour, speaks with Egyptian Interim Prime Minister Hazem el-Beblawi.

Filed under:  Christiane Amanpour • Egypt • Latest Episode
soundoff (16 Responses)
  1. melfeke

    Only police was involved and they were stationed to protect public Bldgs, why CNN is NOT pointing this FACT out!?

    ALL the violence happened when the MB moved from their sit-in and attacked military and public Bldgs.

    July 29, 2013 at 4:50 pm | Reply
  2. Taty

    He said that till 1 am he thought that all people are happy. Didn't he see hundreds of thousands of Morsi supporters who are on strike since almost 1 month day and night all around the country? Well, what is the use of having a blind government? They say that security forces were using only tear gas against strikers, however the majority of victims died from shots directed to their head and chest. Is it a new generation of gas? Or is it old generation of lairs who came back from Mubarak time?

    July 29, 2013 at 6:11 pm | Reply
    • michail2012

      Don't even try what smells like duck, quacks like a duck , it is a duck. Morsi and his neo-nazi followers can quack as much they want and no matter how their lies , egyptians wont be dubbed by their crimes. They dream on a return to power. Why do they refusing to participate in the genuine election process without manipulation? They know they have no chance whatsoever, their only is violence and maybe a dictator from outside will come to their rescue!

      July 31, 2013 at 12:25 pm | Reply
  3. Hossam

    The new military government is using hired "thugs" to act as civilians. This is a new way to terrorise people and stick it to "civilians". Many video clips showed how the killers wearing uniform or not were pointing thier arms towards peaceful protesters...abd shooting to kill with no mercy.

    July 29, 2013 at 7:32 pm | Reply
  4. Rokea

    Beblawi is a respectable man, and a beacon of hope for Egypt during its current plight. This interview was not well done and the interviewer did not seem to know the facts.

    July 29, 2013 at 8:44 pm | Reply
  5. Richard

    I don't like Morsi but I don't also like the way the Egyptian army is doing to his countrymen. Down to the Egyptian army!

    July 29, 2013 at 11:13 pm | Reply
  6. KEVIN

    Is it even feasable that these pro-morsi groups can be contained?

    July 29, 2013 at 11:19 pm | Reply
  7. lucy sourial

    very good interview and Mr. Bablawy spoke good English and was able to respond to the questions in an honest and accurate answers.

    July 30, 2013 at 10:17 pm | Reply
  8. Ahmed M Ibrahim

    Where is the Human Rights Watch, when thousands are being massacred in Syria and in many other places around the world. Why is the western media so particular about handing over power on a platter to the Nazi Fascist MB combine? Mr.Hazem Abdel Aziz El Biblawi is too wise a person to be pinned down by a CNN correspondent. Nevertheless he is too modest in his answers despite the provocation. Egypt will be safe and secure without Morsi and his MB combine.

    July 31, 2013 at 3:39 am | Reply
  9. felix ogugbuaja

    so much trouble in the world. It looks like leaders around the world are just puppets who take instructions from powerful invisible groups. So one wonders who is really in charge.

    July 31, 2013 at 6:36 am | Reply
  10. michail2012

    The free world must not be dubed by these atrocious invisible groups who need violence and the neo-nazi groups like the moslem brotherhood to stop the development and democratization ,freedom and education of the world. Defeat them once and for all and the world becomes genuinely free. they have powerful "friends" on both sides.

    July 31, 2013 at 12:30 pm | Reply
  11. jimmy lim

    There is no such thing as pro-democracy muslim brotherhood (MB). When MB stays in power long enough, they will stifle and shackle all human rights and democratic freedoms and introduce sharia laws. Dont be fooled by MB. Its slowly happening in Turkey where brutailty and violence are used on the protesters authoried by the a muslim dictator. Sound familiar?

    August 1, 2013 at 8:51 am | Reply
  12. Ayuse

    No matter how badly MB has performed,Egyptians are going to be worst off by the way the military and their interim friends are handling the issue

    August 1, 2013 at 12:07 pm | Reply
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