The Muslim Brotherhood's dominance may be over, but a 'harder' strain of political Islam could fill the void in Egypt.
There's been a fair bit of commentary to the contrary. But it's not clear it's even a hammer-blow for the Muslim Brotherhood in Egypt.
The Muslim Brotherhood, revolutionary activists, Coptic Christians, and the Army all make the cut.
If Washington deemed Morsi's removal a coup, the US would be legally required to cut its estimated $1.3 billion in military aid.
The odds of Egypt becoming a democracy anytime soon went from 'maybe' to 'almost certainly not' today.
At least 40 people were killed Monday at a street demonstration, prompting one of the main religious parties to withdraw support for the military-led transitional government.
The military takes charge in Egypt again. At least temporarily.
Spot the difference.
Warnings of a coup and the death of democracy come from senior Muslim Brotherhood members and advisers of Egyptian President Mohamed Morsi.
In a letter posted to Facebook, top Egyptian official Essam el Haddad warns that an overthrow would send the world the message that 'democracy is not for Muslims.'
The Obama administration fell into familiar patterns with Hosni Mubarak's successor.
It's hard to see a way for Egyptian President Mohamed Morsi to salvage his position from the current situation. Obama's folks seem to agree.
Hard to say anything certain about Egypt now. But the military has thrust itself to the center of politics again as the democratic transition falters.