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Sunday, June 3, 2012

Mubarak, in the opinion guilty of death of 900 protesters

Life sentence for the former Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak. The 84-year-old suffered heart attacks, according to media on way to prison


Former Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak has been convicted of complicity in the killing of hundreds of demonstrators during the revolution in the past year to life imprisonment. From the charges of corruption of the former president and his two sons, Gamal and Alaa, however, were acquitted. On the streets of the sentences were recorded first with jubilation. Minutes after the verdict in the courtroom and broke before then but a scuffle between Mubarak supporters and opponents of. In this case, police said at least 20 people were injured. Elsewhere suggested that the jubilation into fury.Revolutionary groups and the Muslim Brotherhood called for the late afternoon to protest in Tahrir Square on - the heart of the revolution in the past year. "Justice was not done enough," said Ahmed Ramadan, was killed, his son on January 28, 2011. "This is a hoax," he said outside the courtroom. After the verdict, the Mubarak hinnahm even with a stony face, the 84-year-old suffered during the helicopter flight to the prison a "health crisis", as security sources. Rumored State media said he had a heart attack. It was not initially confirmed by independent are left. the helicopter that brought him to the prison hospital in the south of the capital of Torah, he was only two hours after the landing. Previously, it was said security sources, Mubarak had fought through tears to his admission to prison. Many had demanded the death penalty for Mubarak, many feared an acquittal. Thousands of riot police had the police academy, took place in the cordoned off the process, to protesters and victims' families prevent them from storming the court. Hundreds had to the verdict, which was broadcast live on Egyptian state television, gathered outside the building. They waved flags and chanted Egyptian "retaliation". Judge Ahmed Rifaat is probably also why a balance between capital punishment and acquittal have chosen to continue to avoid aufkochende tensions between both sides in front of the polarizing ballot for the presidency. In the vote on 16 and 17 June will be the last prime minister under Mubarak, Ahmed Schafik, and a member of the banned Muslim Brotherhood under Mubarak, Mohammed Mursi, opposite. Rifaat judge described the Mubarak era as "30 years of darkness" and a "dark nightmare" that was only ended when the people have risen up against Mubarak. Rifaat, who is now retired, said that Mubarak and his Interior Minister Habib El Adli co-defendant had done nothing to prevent the killings of demonstrators during the 18-day mass protests. El Adli as Mubarak was convicted of responsibility for the more than 900 demonstrators were killed to life imprisonment. Besides the obviously disgruntled acquittals for both Mubarak's sons, especially the acquittal of six senior police officers of the population. Advocates of victims' families did immediately after the verdict in the courtroom loudly made known their displeasure. "The people want to clean up the judiciary," she cried, some held up banners, on which stand. "God's judgment is execution." Rifaat judges complained that the prosecution had presented enough concrete evidence and no evidence that the protesters were killed by police. Because the actual perpetrators were not arrested, he could not condemn the police officers. Many of the protesters accused of killing police officers have been acquitted or came with very light sentences about what led to numerous protests. The prosecutor complained that she was not supported by the Home Office and even been hampered. Corruption allegations against Mubarak and his sons were barred after ten years, so it was no choice left but an acquittal, the judge stated. A few days ago, however, the prosecution brought against Gamal and Alaa Mubarak, another lawsuit for insider trading. Perhaps this was a step to appease the anger of the population over the foreseeable acquittal.

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