Activists from a group called "Third Square," which promotes a middle way in the rift between the Muslim Brotherhood and supporters of the army's overthrow of Egyptian President Mohammed Morsi, shout slogans as they gather to oppose both parties at Sphinx Square in Giza on July 30. Asmaa Waguih/Reuters/Landov hide caption

itoggle caption Asmaa Waguih/Reuters/Landov

An Egyptian man mourns the death of a relative, shot dead after violence erupted Friday night, inside the Muslim Brotherhood field hospital in Cairo. Florian Plaucheur/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

itoggle caption Florian Plaucheur/AFP/Getty Images

Egyptian drivers wait in long lines outside a gas station in Cairo on June 26. Along with a stuttering economy, traffic-clogging street protests and a crime wave, fuel shortages have come to symbolize the disorder of the post-Mubarak Egypt. Hassan Ammar/AP hide caption

itoggle caption Hassan Ammar/AP

Some Egyptian protesters felt the U.S. ambassador to Egypt, Anne Patterson, was too close to the recently deposed president, Mohammed Morsi. Demonstrators in Cairo carry banners denouncing her on June 30, three days before Morsi was ousted by Egypt's military. Ed Giles/Getty Images hide caption

itoggle caption Ed Giles/Getty Images

Muslim Brotherhood leader Mohammed Badie in Cairo last December. EPA/Landov hide caption

itoggle caption EPA/Landov

A member of Egypt's police special forces stands guard next to an armored vehicle on July 3, protecting a bridge between Cairo's Tahrir Square and Cairo University where Muslim Brotherhood supporters gathered. Manu Brabo/AP hide caption

itoggle caption Manu Brabo/AP

Egyptians wave their national flag as army helicopters fly over Cairo's Tahrir Square on July 4, the day after the military ousted President Mohammed Morsi. Egypt's military receives $1.3 billion annually from the U.S. Gianluigi Guercia/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

itoggle caption Gianluigi Guercia/AFP/Getty Images

Egypt's military and the nation's interim leaders say the ouster of President Mohammed Morsi was not a coup, but rather a response to public demand. Morsi's supporters believe otherwise. If it was judged to be a coup, the U.S. might have to cut off aid to Egypt's military. Ed Giles/Getty Images hide caption

itoggle caption Ed Giles/Getty Images

In an image from a video broadcast on Egyptian state TV, President Mohammed Morsi addresses the nation on July 2 — his final speech before the military deposed him. Ismael Mohamad/UPI /Landov hide caption

itoggle caption Ismael Mohamad/UPI /Landov