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

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Crackdown In Egypt Shows Shift In Military's Approach

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Some Worry Egypt Could Become A Repressive Police State

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Beyond Leadership Issues, Egypt Has Deep Economic Troubles

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Egypt's Polarization Descends Into Personal Relationships

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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

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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

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With President Morsi Out, Gulf States Open Their Checkbooks

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Egypt's Military 'A Builder, A Liberator And Savior'

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Egypt's Religious Minorities Want Role In New Constitution

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Al-Jazeera Staffers Quit Over Alleged Bias In Egypt Coverage

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Egypt's Economic Health Needs Outside Help

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Egyptian Military Pushes Ahead With New Constitution Plans

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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

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For Now At Least, Egypt's Police Are Seen As The Good Guys

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