1. Violence

    Clashes in Egypt Kill 36

    People carry the body of a man shot by Egyptian troops in Cairo, Egypt, Friday, July 5, 2013. Egyptian troops opened fire on mostly Islamist protesters marching on a Republican Guard headquarters Friday to demand the restoration of ousted President Mohammed Morsi, killing at least one. The shooting came as tens of thousands of his supporters chanting "down with military rule" rallied around the country. (AP Photo/Khalil Hamra)

    Khalil Hamra/AP

    The fall of Morsi doesn't mean political violence in Egypt has ended. Far from it: in clashes in several cities Friday, at least 36 people were killed and 400 injured as Morsi's supporters held a day of protests. As a consequence, the country's interim president, Adly Mansour, reportedly met for the first time with the country's Army chief and interior minister Saturday. It is the first time Mansour has worked outside the presidential offices since he was sworn in Thursday. Meanwhile, Morsi’s party, the Muslim Brotherhood, already tried a smear campaign against the new president, claiming that Mansour is Jewish and part of an elaborate conspiracy between Israel and the U.S.

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