On Lache Rien-French Anthem In Solidarity With The Egyptian Revolution!

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Ken Burch
On Lache Rien-French Anthem In Solidarity With The Egyptian Revolution!

Ken Burch

Posted in support of what might be the bravest people on the planet at this moment!



(English translation below)


We Won't Give A Fucking Inch

From the slums of my projects
To the depths of your suburbia
Oor reality ia the same
And revolt is brewing everywhere

In this world there's no place for us
We don't look the part
We're not to the manor born
Not on daddy's plastic

Homeless,Unemployed, workers
Farmers, immigrants, Undocumented
They wanted to divide us
And they succeeded

As long as it was every man for himself
Their system could prosper
But one day, inevitably, we woke up
Now. their heads have to roll

We're Not Giving A Fucking Inch

They spoke about about equality
And like fools we believed them
"Democracy" makes me laugh
If we had had it we would have known it

What's the worth of our votes
Up against the law of the market?
They say "my dear fellow countrymen"
But we're fucked all the same

And what's the worth of human rights
Up against the airbus sale?
The bottom line, there's only one law, in sum:
"Sell yourself more to sell more."

The republic is a whore
Walking the street of dictators
We no longer believe
Their beautiful words
Our leaders are liars

We're Not Giving A Fucking Inch

So stupid, so trite,
To speak of peace and brotherhood
When the homeless are dying in the streets
And the undocumented are being driven out

They throw crumbs to us proles
Just shit to calm us down
So they won't attack millionaire bosses
"Too important for our society"

It's crazy how they're protected
All the rich and powerful
Not to mention the help they get
For being the friends of the president

Dear comrades, dear "voters"
Dear "citizen-consumers"
The alarm has rung
It's time
To reset to zero

As long as we're fighting, there's hope
As long as we're alive, we'll fight
As long as we're fighting, we're standing
Here's the key
We're standing, we won't give an inch

The passion for victory runs in our blood
Now you know why we're fighting
Our ideal, more than a dream
Another world, we have no choice

We're Not Giving A Fucking Inch

Not a single motherfucking godamn inch


The nerve of them, cribbing their material straight off the NDP mission statement.Surprised 

Maysie Maysie's picture

If this can stay on track as a continuation of the Egypt thread, that would be marvy.

And that's my new favourite song now.


Israel To West: Stop Bashing Mubarak


Israel Provides Weapons for Egypt




The Obama Administration and Egypt


"As the Obama administration confronts a growing revolutionary movement in Egypt, its tactics will flow from two overriding and inseparable strategic aims: defending the Egyptian capitalist state and maintaining the country as the linchpin of American imperialist operation in the Mediterranean, North Africa and throughout the Middle East.

The working class in Egypt and its allies among the insurgent masses must not permit themselves the slightest illusions in the intentions and plans of President Obama. The president and his advisers in the Pentagon and the CIA are determined to contain, defense and eventually crush the revolutionary movement.

But any replacement sanctionted by Washington will be nothing more than a puppet providing pseudo-democratic window dressing for a new military regime. One candidate for the job is Mohamed ElBaradei, who is being promoted by the US media. A trusted representative of the Egyptian bourgeoisie, ElBaradei flew to Egypt from his home in Vienna last week for the explicit purpose of heading off a revolutionary overthrow and rescuing the bourgeoisie regime.."


Washington's Plan B


"Raising Lazarus from the dead would be easier than reviving the Egyptian president. So Obama is on to plan B, which as it turns out looks a lot like the status quo.."

Egyptian Uprising Must Address US Interference, Israel


The Middle East at a Strategic Crossroads: Threat to US Hegemony


"the Arab world's Berlin moment has come and the US supported authoritarian wall has fallen.."


Regarding events in Egypt. I hope that the Toronto Police Force has taken note of what happens to a police force that makes itself an enemy of the people...


The problem for the Egyptian police, at least from some of the expressions we've been hearing in the crowds, is that the population has very little to go home to at the end of a hard day's protest, and so they apparently don't bother. It does call into question though the temperament these days of people who are called into the 'protect and serve' line of work in this country. It seems that a little folklore and festivity is enough to set them off.

No Yards No Yards's picture

Does Obama really want free and fair elections? He didn't think they were a good idea in Palestine.


SEN. BARACK OBAMA, US PRESIDENTIAL CANDIDATE (D): We must isolate Hamas unless and until they renounce terrorism, recognize Israel's right to exist, and abide by past agreements. There is no room at the negotiating table for terrorist organizations. That is why I opposed holding elections in 2006 with Hamas on the ballot. The Israelis and the Palestinian Authority warned us at the time against holding these elections, but this administration pressed ahead, and the result is a Gaza controlled by Hamas.


Sure, maybe Obama is refusing to take a strong stand with the Egyptian people because he doesn't want to ruffle the feathers of an outgoing dictator .. or maybe he's just not that into holding free and fair elections when there might be a chance that the Muslim Brotherhood might gain some influence.



Dominoes Falling in the Arab World


"In plan B, the Western powers will allow the authoritarian regimes of the Arab world to collapse and attempt to replace them with false democracies run by puppet rulers beholden to their masters in the West. And thus the current confrontation in the Arab world is actually between the forces of true democracy, who want independent countries, and the forces of fake democracy, who are seeking to establish comprador regimes, which would be the same old neocolonialism with a new face.

The dominoes are truly falling in the Arab world, but it is not clear in which direction they are falling..."

Revolutionary Change in Egypt: Internal or Made in USA? - by Stephen Lendman


"Mubarak's time has passed. Business as usual is planned. Democratic rhetoric masks it, the same kind US audiences hear from leaders flouting it at home and abroad. 'Arabs must be vigilant and very cautious about what happens next - America wants to mortgage the freedom of all Arabs to secure Western and Israeli interests.."

earth_as_one earth_as_one's picture

In a few hours we shall see if the million person march on the Presidential Palace will be a celebration or a bloodbath.  Either way, Mubarak doesn't have enough soldiers, police and security to stop them.


Rage, Rage Against Counter Revolution  - by Pepe Escobar


"Islamophobes of the world, shut up and listen to the sound of people power. Your artificial Middle East dichotomy - it's either your dictators or jihadism - was never more than a cheap trick. The Egyptian intifada - among its multiple meanings - slashed to pieces the Western concocted propaganda drive of Arabs as terrorists. Now, minds finally decolonized, Arabs are inspiring the whole world, teaching the West how to go about democratic change...

Next Yemen and possibly Jordan. Expect the counter-revolution to be fierce. And extending way beyond a few bunkers in Cairo..."


Total Internet Blackout in Egypt


"Egypt's last working internet service provider, the Noor Group, has been disconnected, a US web monitoring company said, leaving the crisis torn country completely offline. Google in response to the Internet blockade in Egypt, said on Monday that it had created a way to post messages to microblogging service Twitter by making telephone calls. 'Over the weekend we came up with the idea of a speak-to-tweet service - the ability for anyone to tweet using just a voice connection,' they said.."

Al Jazeera Camera Equipment Seized


"By banning Al Jazeera, the government is trying to limit the circulation of TV footage of the six-day-old wave of protests,' Reporters Without Borders said. Nilesat, the satellite transmission company owned by Egyptian radio and television stopped the transmission of Al Jazeera's primary channel and others.."


What is the Muslim Brotherhood?


"A closer look at Egypt's unofficial opposition.."


Press TV is managing to get excellent coverage of the exciting events in Cairo, despite all attempts by the authorities to obstruct media coverage. The Million March has begun its march to the Presidential palace:


Catchfire Catchfire's picture

Slavoj Žižek - Why fear the Arab revolutionary spirit?

What cannot but strike the eye in the revolts in Tunisia and Egypt is the conspicuous absence of Muslim fundamentalism. In the best secular democratic tradition, people simply revolted against an oppressive regime, its corruption and poverty, and demanded freedom and economic hope. The cynical wisdom of western liberals, according to which, in Arab countries, genuine democratic sense is limited to narrow liberal elites while the vast majority can only be mobilised through religious fundamentalism or nationalism, has been proven wrong. The big question is what will happen next? Who will emerge as the political winner?

When a new provisional government was nominated in Tunis, it excluded Islamists and the more radical left. The reaction of smug liberals was: good, they are the basically same; two totalitarian extremes – but are things as simple as that? Is the true long-term antagonism not precisely between Islamists and the left? Even if they are momentarily united against the regime, once they approach victory, their unity splits, they engage in a deadly fight, often more cruel than against the shared enemy.

Did we not witness precisely such a fight after the last elections in Iran? What the hundreds of thousands of Mousavi supporters stood for was the popular dream that sustained the Khomeini revolution: freedom and justice. Even if this dream utopian, it did lead to a breathtaking explosion of political and social creativity, organisational experiments and debates among students and ordinary people. This genuine opening that unleashed unheard-of forces for social transformation, a moment in which everything seemed possible, was then gradually stifled through the takeover of political control by the Islamist establishment....

The hypocrisy of western liberals is breathtaking: they publicly supported democracy, and now, when the people revolt against the tyrants on behalf of secular freedom and justice, not on behalf of religion, they are all deeply concerned. Why concern, why not joy that freedom is given a chance? Today, more than ever, Mao Zedong's old motto is pertinent: "There is great chaos under heaven – the situation is excellent."


Egypt is now a model - our own situation here, is, by comparison, pathetic and unworthy of free people. 

earth_as_one earth_as_one's picture

As Mabarak spoke.  The crowd in Tahrir square booed and heckled him.  He stated he would not seek re-election.  The people responded with chants of "leave! leave!..."

The crowd is dispersing now, but already the organizers are planning another big protest on Friday.  My guess is that if Mubarak doesn't step down by then, they intend to trash the place and then things really will get ugly.

Its time everyone who wants to see Egypt transition peaceful into a free democracy state clearly their solidarity with the protesters.  Mubarak must leave now, or this is going to turn very ugly.

Where do you stand Stephen Harper, Mike Ignatieff and Jack Layton?  Are you with Mubarak or with the Egyptian people?  Time to make a statement one way of the other.



Well, if we are posting song lyrics that could relate to Egypt:

  Steely Dan songs:

From "Kings" -
While he plundered far and wide
All his starving children cried
And though we sung his fame
We all went hungry just the same
He meant to shine
To the end of the line


If you listen you can hear it
It's the laughter in the street
It's the motion in the music
And the fire beneath your feet
All the signs are right this time
You don't have to try so very hard
If you live in this world
You're feelin' the change of the guard

All the cowboys and your neighbors
Can you swallow up your pride
Take your guns off if you're willin'
And you know we're on your side
If you wanna get thru the years
It's high time you played your card
If you live in this world
You're feelin' the change of the guard



Waiting for live feed for Mubarek is to announce that neither he nor his son will run in the Sept 2011 elections [previously planned, widely panned] -

Watch for it here:





I doubt if these protestors are willing to wait for September elections for Mubarek to step down. On the other hand, Mubarek has given control of the Police force over to his "Interior Minister", and soon after than the Police stopped harrassing protestors {did they really stop?}... SO, maybe Mubarek is willing to read the writing on the wall and will hand power to others gradually over the coming weeks?


 I must also say that the protestors are GOLDEN, the way they refuse to allow violence [which will be used as an excuse to slaughter protestors].  The government has apparently tried to get "agent provacateurs" to stir things up. What little looting is going on might also be government forces trying to establish a pretext for violence against the protestors.




Avaaz petition "Stand With Egypt" > http://www.avaaz.org/en/stand_with_egypt/?cl=924378518&v=8265

Avaaz haz had several successes petitioning good causes around the world, including these > http://www.avaaz.org/en/report_back_2


Press TV reports that the multitudes in Tahrir square are not happy with Mubarak's announcement - this contrasts with western coverage which is reporting 'jubilation' from the Egyptians

earth_as_one earth_as_one's picture

A group of pro-Mubarak supporters tried to enter the main square in Alexandria, as the protesters were leaving.  An argument, lend to a scuffle, led to people on both sides hurling projectiles at each other.  The military quickly intervened, firing shots in the air and separating the two groups.  After a tense stand off and competitive chanting, the situation has returned to normal.


A similar clash occurred in Cairo near Tahrir square, but again the military successfully kept the peace...


The hypocrisy of western liberals is breathtaking: they publicly supported democracy, and now, when the people revolt against the tyrants on behalf of secular freedom and justice, not on behalf of religion, they are all deeply concerned. Why concern, why not joy that freedom is given a chance? Today, more than ever, Mao Zedong's old motto is pertinent: "There is great chaos under heaven – the situation is excellent."

Viva la Revolucion!



The Egyptian people are going to lose patience with Mubarak's tactics. He obviously is playing for time, trying to tire them out. I would not be surprised if they march on his residence, forcing him to flee for his life. After that he will be utterly humiliated and the army will probably just push him aside rather than use force to 'restore order'. Despite the peaceful nature of the protests, it does not sound as if they are willing to be played along like this indefinitely. Their leadership knows that they will lose momentum if they do not act decisively, and soon.


Egyptians should probably focus their protests against the US embassy in Cairo. That's where control of their stooges is coming from.


Egypt-US Intelligence Collaboration with Omar Suleiman 'Most Successful' - by Richard Smallteacher / Wikileaks 


"New cables released by WikiLeaks reveal that the US government has been quietly anticipating as well as cultivating Omar Suleiman, the Egyptian spy chief, as the top candidate to take over the country should anything happen to President Hosni Mubarak. One diplomatic memo (06CAIRO2933) written on 14 May, 2006 made it clear that the US government was working closely with Suleiman on key regional issues such as figuring out how best to marginalize Hamas in Palestine. 'Our intelligence collaboration with Omar Suleiman, who is expected in Washington next week, is now probably the most successful element of the relationship.'.."

Egypt's Revolution: Obama Backing Regime Change? - by Stephen Lendman


"Washington perhaps wants the appearance of a kinder, gentler replacement, the pretense of change continuing old policies..."



Fidel wrote:

Egyptians should probably focus their protests against the US embassy in Cairo. That's where control of their stooges is coming from.

 agreed! - and not just by me, by this article > http://www.globalresearch.ca/index.php?context=va&aid=22993

Quote from that article:

President Hosni Mubarak was a faithful servant of Western economic interests and so was Ben Ali.

No significant political change will occur unless the issue of foreign interference is meaningfully addressed by the protest movement.

The US embassy in Cairo is an important political entity, invariably overshadowing the national government. The Embassy is not a target of the protest movement.


Will the Egyptians manage to keep American influence from choosing the next Egyptian leaders?

Will the populations of nations ruled by American puppets rise up against America? Do they know about the power behind their leaders?

Surrounding the Embassy building in Egypt with protestors would be a good start.


As a side issue, will the puppets of America continue to obey their puppet masters now that America has foresaken the puppets?

Hurtin Albertan

The Egyptian Army seems to be handling this all rather swimmingly.

Hopefully there is a seamless transition without a lot of bloodshed.  We'll see how quickly Mr. Mubarak heads for the airport.


Mubarak DID make that announcement that he nor his son will run in the next election.... AND he said he wanted the election date moved up, ahead of the Sept 2011 date set previously.

It wasn't nearly enough!!

The protestors will not be happy until Mubarak leaves office. They would like to see him disappear from the nation... and they hope he  takes his family with him {oh, they are allready gone I see}.


Signal Disruptions hits Al Jazeera


"Broadcasts on Nilesat, Arabsat and Hotbird platforms facing interference on scale not experienced before. 'Clearly there are powers that do not want our important images pushing for democracy and reforms to be seen by the public,' a spokesman for Al Jazeera, based in Qatar said.."


The Egyptian Revolution


"What is presently unfolding in Cairo and throughout Egypt is revolution, the real thing. 'The most indubitable feature of a revolution is the direct interference of the masses in historic events,' wrote Leon Trotsky, the foremost specialist on the subject. This definition of revolution applies completely to what is now happening in Egypt.."

The Egyptian Working Class Needs New Forms of Mass Organization


" Mubarak's promise not to contest the next election is meaningless. Its only purpose is to provide Washington and the Egyptian military with the necessary time to disorient, disperse and repress the mass opposition to the regime. During the past 24 hours, even as tens of thousands of protesters occupied Tahrir Square, Mubarak, the military and their US advisors have been huddled in intense strategy sessions on how to formulate a political response to the outpouring of opposition that will ensure the survival of the regime. 

The claims by the Muslim Brotherhood that the army is 'the protector of the nation' is false to the core. The army is the protector of the capitalist class..'

Hurtin Albertan

He's former Air Force.  I wonder how the Egyptian Air Force fits in with the Egyptian Army.  Or their Navy, although no disrespect for the senior service but I don't think the Egyptian Navy is much of a force to be reckoned with on the streets of Cairo.

Hurtin Albertan

Holy crap the Egyptian military is a lot bigger than I remembered.

Seems like only yesterday they were gunning down Sadat.


The Making of Egypt's Revolution: People Power in Action - by Esami Al-Amin


"When the president of Tunisia, Zein al-Abideen Ben Ali, was deposed on January 14, following a four-week popular uprising, the April 6 movement, like millions of youth across the Arab World, was inspired, energized and called for action. Looking at the calendar, Israa' and her colleagues picked the next Egyptian holiday, which was ironically 'Police Day' falling on Tuesday, January 25. Within a few days they called on all social media sites for massive protests and an uprising against the Mubarak regime.."


The Blood of Those Demanding Democracy Is Being Shed in the Streets of Cairo..


"Depite the occurrence of violent attacks in full view of the army forces, they have not intervened, which puts into question the 'neutrality' shown by these forces. The democracy protesters have exposed the identity of some of the members of these gangs, which make clear that many of them are members of the secret police.."


The only hope is for more people to take to the streets tomorrow.  


Hosni Mubarak launched his counter-revolution today, sending waves of armed thugs to do battle with pro-democracy demonstrators in Cairo and other cities. The attacks, reportedly involving plainclothes police and vigilantes as well as pro-regime citizens, appeared to be carefully co-ordinated and timed. And the army, which only days earlier had sworn to protect "legitimate" rights of protesters, stood back and watched as the blood flowed.

This ugly turn of events should come as no surprise. What is unusual is that the regime tolerated such levels of unrest for nearly a week.

Mubarak was never quite a dictator in the Saddam Hussein or Robert Mugabe mould. His rule was more akin to the semi-enlightened despotism of an 18th-century European monarch. But at bottom, it always depended on coercion and force. Today, the pretence of reasonableness was torn away. His dark side showed for all to see.

Mubarak's speech to the nation on Tuesday night was widely misinterpreted. The president was, by turns, angry, defiant and unrepentant. He offered no apologies, proposed no new initiatives, gave no promise that his son Gamal would not succeed him, and instead lectured Egyptians on the importance of order and stability (which he alone could assure).

He appeared not to have learned anything from the past week. And his one "concession" – that he would not seek re-election – was no concession at all. After all, he had never said he would.

This was not the performance of a defeated man. Mubarak may be down but he's not out. And judging by today's events in Tahrir Square, he and the military-dominated clique around him clearly feel they have done enough, for now, to get the Americans off their backs, flex their still considerable muscle, and reclaim the streets for the regime. All the talk about reform and elections and negotiations can wait, whatever Barack Obama says.

Today's immediate message to the people from an unvanquished, still vicious regime: it's over – go home, or else.



'Overthrow, Not Reform, Rescues Egypt'


"When Zionism's hand is shown in attempting to maintain the old order in Egypt, that revolution will develop and will spread and sweep away not only the Mubarak regime and that of Ben Ali but the country-selling regimes in Saudi Arabia, Jordan and beyond.."

the Canadian state with all its political appendages and parties is also a 'country-selling' regime...


Ottawa Plans Bad Theatre in Response to Egypt Crisis


Boom Boom Boom Boom's picture

Three things on P&P tonight:


1. Bob Rae quoted Netanyahu as saying today "Israel has nothing to fear from a democratic Egypt".

2. Obama las night called Mubarak and said he has lost patience with the regime.

3. Mubarak responded by saying he is angry with over-the-top interference from Washington.

Personally, I predict civil war, because Mubarak is taking a hard line now.


Bob Rae and Netanyahu know better...

The Arab Nationalist Reawakening in Egypt and Beyond


"To preserve the stability of his comprador regime, which has made itself indispensable to US imperial strategies in the region, Mubarak threatens to plunge Egypt into chaos - to make the society scream. His huge police force, a portion of which appeared to have disintegrated in last week's test of wills with the people, now roams Cairo spreading mayhem in order to justify the return of the police state, while a mobilized people attempt to preserve neighborhood order and safety against Mubarak's roaming bands. If the world is turned upside down, there must be a revolution going on. But what kind?"

Boom Boom Boom Boom's picture

Yeah, Netanyahu is trying to put on a brave face, and Bob Rae is sucking up.


Neolib formula for wrecking countries without a sledgehammer:

1. Poison the economy with their free market medicine

2. Give all manner of support to right wing extremists on the sly and have them purge the secular left.

3. Call in NATO when everything is thoroughly messed up, and bomb infrastructure and economy into the dark ages. Slate clean for marauding capital.

Boom Boom Boom Boom's picture

Looks like Mubarak - the bastard - has ordered his forces to take out the protestors - they are hemmed in on every side, and someone is firing into them.


And the American media are all expressing profound alarm at Mubarak's thuggish excesses, so much so that it looks like they might have to involve themselves more directly to 'restore stability' and as always to make sure 'democracy' triumphs here. I'm sure Israel will help out. Or their new CIA VP guy - a possible replacement for Mub - not to mention the army officers so freshly back from their Washington briefings, who may have their own 'marching orders'.

Been taking a break from Al Jazeera and Press TV and watching CNN coverage. Barbara Walters said that "Israel was the country to be afraid for",( I would have said 'of' but not her)  followed by "We don't want to lose Egypt to the fundamentalists'. It was reported too that the cry 'Jihad' Jihad' was heard among the protesters. I don't think I like where they're going with this story at all. I hope the PTB don't turn a revolution into a regime change operation and make everybody cheer them on doing it...


Mubarak's Third Force Terror Tactic


"Like in South Africa, the Egyptian 'third force' will be constituted of a variety of elements, including members of the security services operating as civilians, party loyalists and some civilians who are attracted by financial incentives. Even criminal gangs will be increasingly utilised providing further 'evidence' that the violence is not perpetrated by the regime but plainly criminal. In the end the entire effort is neither spontaneous nor independent.."

nor is the US a disinterested or uninvolved party to all this

3 Questions: Good Cop, Bad Cop


"The regime is resorting to the old 'good cop, bad cop' strategy to deal with the uprising and public opinion.."

ANHRI: On Forgery of Facts, Anger at the Negative Neutrality of the Egyptian Army, and the Right to Peaceful Change



   It is somewhat obvious that "The Third Force" of "day paid" Egyptian citizens were sent to Tahrir square to incite violence by Mubarak. [is this being reported on mainstream media?]

   It is a tactic that cannot fail - the anti-Mubarak protestors were forced to defend themselves and the territory they held at Tahrir square against these gangs, and then Mubarak can use that chaos as an excuse for staying in power "to keep order". 

   This "Third Force" tactic is a close relative of the tactics of "create an enemy", and of "create a problem, offer the solution". The difference in Egypt is that nobody is being fooled about who these agent provocateurs are.

   This time, in Egypt, the Army wouldn't play that role, the Police also refused to play that role, but there will allways be desperately poor people who will do anything to earn $100 a day.


I couldn't believe the CBC reporter in Israel. Adrienne Arsenault was telling us today that other countries in the region are afraid of  regime change in Egypt. Israelis will feel threatened if America's vicious lap dogs in Cairo have to step down.


Indeed the CBC seems far more concerned with Israeli security compared to the Egyptian peoples demand for democracy.  CBC turning itself into a pretzel; "Today in Tel Aviv the leaders of the middle east's only democracy demanded that the Western democracies help keep SOME despot in power next door.  The spokesperson did say that it would be up to Egyptian authorities to pick the successor despot because as a democracy Israel doesn't want to interfere."


    Sure, it is obvious to us that Mubarak sent the thugs to Tahrir Square, but will the mainstream media report it?

   This morning Brian Williams did a guest spot on Charlie Rose program, where he used the term "Day Paid Egyptians" to describe the pro-Mubarak people who were sent to the square to clash with anti-Mubarak protestors, to create a pretext for Mubarak to use the Army and Police to "end the chaos". Several alternative news sites also report this, but I have not seen that suggested by mainstream western media [of course not - it is a tactic of the Elites, and they don't want it exposed]


   The Human Rights Watch organisation also weighed in on the attacks on peacefull anti-government protestors in Egypt Wednesday, claiming government involvement in organising and inciting the attacks.



     "The events in Tahrir Square and elsewhere strongly suggest government involvement in violence against peaceful protesters. The US and other allies should make clear that further abuse will come at a very high price."

Kenneth Roth, executive director of Human Rights Watch


Boom Boom Boom Boom's picture

CBC reports:

Average income of Egyptian in 2010: $5558.00

Hosni Mubarak net worth: $17 billion

Mubarak family wealth: $70 billion


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