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

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A wounded man is helped from the scene Monday in Cairo after shots were fired during a protest against the ouster of President Mohammed Morsi. Mohammed Saber /EPA /LANDOV hide caption

itoggle caption Mohammed Saber /EPA /LANDOV

State media and other sources had confirmed Saturday that Mohamed ElBaradei, the former head of the International Atomic Energy Agency, would be Egypt's interim prime minister. Later in the day, the president's spokesperson walked it back. Joe Raedle/Getty Images hide caption

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A poster showing ousted Egyptian President Mohammed Morsi was hanging on barbed wire outside the headquarters of the Republican Guard in Cairo on Saturday. On the other side, guards stood watch. Khaled Elfiqi /EPA/Landov hide caption

itoggle caption Khaled Elfiqi /EPA/Landov

Supporters of the Muslim Brotherhood hold a picture of deposed President Mohammed Morsi during a rally outside Cairo's Rabaa al-Adawiya mosque on Friday. Mahmud Hams /AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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People dance and cheer in Cairo's Tahrir Square on July 4, the day after former Egyptian President Mohammed Morsi was ousted from power. Spencer Platt/Getty Images hide caption

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Protesters opposing Egyptian President Mohammed Morsi wave flags in Tahrir Square in Cairo on Wednesday. Shortly afterward, the military staged a coup, ousting Morsi and suspending the constitution. Mohamed Abd El Ghany/Reuters/Landov hide caption

itoggle caption Mohamed Abd El Ghany/Reuters/Landov

Protesters in Cairo's Tahrir Square react after President Mohammed Morsi was ousted by the military on Wednesday. The head of Egypt's armed forces, Gen. Abdel Fattah al-Sisi, issued a declaration suspending the constitution and appointing Egypt's chief justice as interim head of state. Suhaib Salem/Reuters/Landov hide caption

itoggle caption Suhaib Salem/Reuters/Landov

Egyptian President Mohammed Morsi says he will not resign, despite a military demand that he reach a compromise with critics. Here, Morsi supporters take part in a drill during a demonstration in the suburb of Nasr City Tuesday. Ed Giles/Getty Images hide caption

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Hundreds of thousands of demonstrators gathered in Cairo's Tahrir Square again Monday during a protest calling for the ouster of President Mohammed Morsi. Mohamed El-Shahed/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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An Egyptian protester looks at the damaged Muslim Brotherhood headquarters in Cairo. Protesters stormed and ransacked the headquarters early Monday, in an attack that could spark more violence as demonstrators gear up for a second day of mass rallies. Khalil Hamra/AP hide caption

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Thousands of protesters who oppose Egyptian President Mohammed Morsi were in Cairo's Tahrir Square on Sunday. Mohamed Abd El Ghany /Reuters/Landov hide caption

itoggle caption Mohamed Abd El Ghany /Reuters/Landov

Opponents of Egypt's President Mohammed Morsi burn the contents of an office of the Freedom and Justice Party, an arm of the Muslim Brotherhood, in Alexandria Friday. Two people were reportedly killed in clashes in the city. STR/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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