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Yorumu gönderen: Ganai( kai188126.com ), 05.12.2012, 03:30 (UTC):
VN:F [1.9.11_1134]please wait...Well the votes are in and it’s unanimous. Egypt’s liblares—at least those who posted on Fikra Forum and whom I know and consider to be among the best and brightest in their country—don’t want the U.S. to try and help promote democratic development on the ground anymore. Ok. We can take a hint. You want to do it yourself and say that if the U.S. tries to promote democracy in Egypt, the effort will be tainted. Now is just not the time. Instead, you want us to make clear our expectations. “The United States should tell us in advance its position in the event that the Islamists do not abide by the terms of a democratic system” you say. Instead of administering projects, Washington should provide scholarships to college in the U.S., and build Egyptian democrats from the ground up. Alright. All of these are good ideas. The U.S. wants to be helpful, and continue the long and productive relationship with Egypt. Egyptian liblares can assist in this endeavor by helping us to define some reasonable expectations. There is little doubt that Washington will continue to support the nascent Egyptian democratic project. That said, would Egyptian liblares recommend that the U.S. condition its assistance on political pluralism? How about on the treatment of women—or Coptic Christians—in Egypt? Dare I mention the maintenance of the peace treaty with Israel? We, like you, want to get it right. And after some 5,000 years of military rule, Egyptians deserve time to work through these very complicated issues. The U.S. has a lot invested in Egypt and wants to see post-Mubarak Egypt succeed. Likewise, the White House wants to continue to assist Egypt in whatever ways are possible. Congress is going to cut Egypt some slack, at least initially, so a hostile Islamist government will probably not result in an immediate cutoff of aid. But there’s not going to be a blank check anymore, either. The status of women and the degree of political and religious pluralism in the new Egypt will influence the trajectory of bilateral relations going forward. Should Cairo fall short on these fronts, it’s safe to say that hundreds of college scholarships for Egyptians courtesy of U.S. taxpayers—many of whom cannot afford to pay for college themselves—are unlikely to materialize. David Schenker is the Aufzien fellow and director of the Program on Arab Politics at The Washington Institute for Near East Policy.

Yorumu gönderen: Ganai( kai188126.com ), 05.12.2012, 03:30 (UTC):
VN:F [1.9.11_1134]please wait...Well the votes are in and it’s unanimous. Egypt’s liblares—at least those who posted on Fikra Forum and whom I know and consider to be among the best and brightest in their country—don’t want the U.S. to try and help promote democratic development on the ground anymore. Ok. We can take a hint. You want to do it yourself and say that if the U.S. tries to promote democracy in Egypt, the effort will be tainted. Now is just not the time. Instead, you want us to make clear our expectations. “The United States should tell us in advance its position in the event that the Islamists do not abide by the terms of a democratic system” you say. Instead of administering projects, Washington should provide scholarships to college in the U.S., and build Egyptian democrats from the ground up. Alright. All of these are good ideas. The U.S. wants to be helpful, and continue the long and productive relationship with Egypt. Egyptian liblares can assist in this endeavor by helping us to define some reasonable expectations. There is little doubt that Washington will continue to support the nascent Egyptian democratic project. That said, would Egyptian liblares recommend that the U.S. condition its assistance on political pluralism? How about on the treatment of women—or Coptic Christians—in Egypt? Dare I mention the maintenance of the peace treaty with Israel? We, like you, want to get it right. And after some 5,000 years of military rule, Egyptians deserve time to work through these very complicated issues. The U.S. has a lot invested in Egypt and wants to see post-Mubarak Egypt succeed. Likewise, the White House wants to continue to assist Egypt in whatever ways are possible. Congress is going to cut Egypt some slack, at least initially, so a hostile Islamist government will probably not result in an immediate cutoff of aid. But there’s not going to be a blank check anymore, either. The status of women and the degree of political and religious pluralism in the new Egypt will influence the trajectory of bilateral relations going forward. Should Cairo fall short on these fronts, it’s safe to say that hundreds of college scholarships for Egyptians courtesy of U.S. taxpayers—many of whom cannot afford to pay for college themselves—are unlikely to materialize. David Schenker is the Aufzien fellow and director of the Program on Arab Politics at The Washington Institute for Near East Policy.



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