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We are not satisfied with what is happening in the country, from an attack on freedoms to a bad economic and social situation,” the spokesman said earlier today. In a televised statement, military chief Abdel Fatah Khalil al Sisi said President Mohamed Morsi was ousted by the army and the constitution has been suspended: “the Egyptian people are calling for help, not calling it to hold the reigns of power or the rule but to discharge its civil responsibility.” Sultan Al Qassemi, commentator of Arab affairs Opponents of Egypt’s Islamist President Mohammed Morsi celebrate as they light flares and wave national flags and his picture with Arabic reads, “leave”, in Tahrir Square in Cairo, Egypt, Wednesday, July 3, 2013. Reuters is reporting that a leading Islamic figure in Egypt will join with the head of the Egyptian Coptic Church and opposition leader Mohamed El Baradei to announce a political road map. Colonel Ahmed Ali, a military spokesman, posted this statement on Facebook: “Our army is seeking to secure all Egyptians, regardless of their affiliations.Earlier today, the military convened a meeting with political and religious leaders in a sign that the military was planning for a government post-president Mohamed Morsi. — Egyptian opposition protesters celebrate as news is announced of Egyptian President Mohammed Morsi proposing a consensus government as a way out of the country’s political crisis, at Egypt’s Presidential Palace on July 3, 2013 in Cairo, Egypt. We call on local and international media not to spread any inaccurate information that may drive a wedge between the army and the people,” he said on his Facebook page. 101 Sexual Assaults Reported in Tahrir Since Last Friday In a nation plagued by high levels of sexual harassment, the ongoing demonstrations have been marred by sexual assaults on female protesters.‘If any man even thinks about touching a woman in this crowd,’ the voice said, ‘then he should die before the thought crosses even his mind.’ The crowd roared in response. The crowd roared again.” p.m.: Here’s a live feed at the 6th October bridge in Cairo as pro-Morsi and anti-Morsi groups exchange fire. Helicopters hover overhead but neither the military, nor police, are visible on the scene. The director of Human Rights Watch Egypt, Heba Morayef, tweets a plea for tolerance during the early hours of the morning in Cairo, calling the arrest of Muslim Brotherhood leaders “destabilizing.” p.m. “The world is watching closely the next steps with the hope that Egyptians will remain on a peaceful course, overcome the deep difficulties they are facing today, and find the needed common ground to move forward in a transition for which so many fought so courageously.” p.m. President Barack Obama says he is “deeply concerned” by today’s coup.On this night, standing in the crowd at the presidential palace, I saw a side of Egypt that I have never seen before, and one that I hope will one day be the new normal. ’ the man with the megaphone shouted, the speakers cutting out at certain points under the sheer ferocity of his words. Muslim Brotherhood spokesman Gehad El-Haddad claims that a pro-Morsi rally in Cairo’s Rabaa district was shot at two hours ago by gun men in plain clothes. “I now call on the Egyptian military to move quickly and responsibly to return full authority back to a democratically elected civilian government as soon as possible through an inclusive and transparent process, and to avoid any arbitrary arrests of President [Morsi] and his supporters.” Read the full statement here. Ashraf Khalil, TIME’s correspondent on the ground in Cairo, just filed his dispatch from the day’s events: “After days of mounting speculation and brinksmanship, the Egyptian army carried out its threat to end the country’s crippling ideological divide by ousting President Mohamed Morsi–just over one year after he was inaugurated as the country’s first democratically elected civilian president.” Read the full dispatch on TIME World here. Back in 2011, Egyptians took their cue from the Tunisians when they swarmed the streets calling for the end of former President Mubarak’s thirty-year rule. p.m: During a live broadcast, CNN’s team including Ben Wedeman had their camera taken by the Egyptian military. Moments after, users on Twitter were mumbling about whether Wedeman, himself, was arrested.It appears not: p.m: The Republican chairman of the House Foreign Affairs Committee and the ranking Democratic member released a joint statement cautiously endorsing the military’s ouster of President Mohamed Morsi. “It is now up to the Egyptian military to demonstrate that the new transitional government can and will govern in a transparent manner and work to return the country to democratic rule,” they added. Members of the Muslim Brotherhood and supporters of ousted Egyptian President Mohamed Mursi (back) clash with anti-Mursi protesters near Maspero, Egypt’s state TV and radio station, near Tahrir square in Cairo on July 5.

“While he was briefly on his boat on Wednesday, Secretary Kerry worked around the clock all day including participating in the President’s meeting with his national security council,” State Department spokeswoman Jen Psaki told CBS News.

The contrasting personalities and styles of their leaders, however, have pushed Ennahda and the Brotherhood to behave differently when negotiating religion with secularists in their respective countries.” Marc Lynch, a professor at George Washington University, writes that no good can come out of a military intervention: “Nobody should celebrate a military coup against Egypt’s first freely elected president, no matter how badly he failed or how badly they hate the Muslim Brotherhood.

Turfing out Morsy will not come close to addressing the underlying failures that have plagued Egypt’s catastrophic transition over the last two and a half years.

I consistently called for national reconciliation and compromise as the most sustainable way forward.

Having said all of that, I cannot shake my conviction that Morsi, and the Brotherhood, had it coming.