Sunday, January 30, 2011

Jeannette Bougrab cropped by Fillon after his remarks on Egypt

Secretary of State for Youth was called to order after the desired departure of President Mubarak. The situation in Egypt has prompted a scramble Sunday in the French government, Jeannette Bougrab, Secretary of State for Youth, was called to order after calling the departure of President Hosni Mubarak. "Following his recent statements on the situation in Egypt, Jeannette Bougrab wished to clarify that the position of France and its government has been expressed by the president and prime minister," said Secretary of State Youth, who is of Algerian origin, in a statement. According to France Info radio, she had previously been convened at Matignon for his remarks Saturday. "We must," she said, that President Mubarak leaves. After 30 years in power, there is a form of wear and democratic transition should also affect Egypt. "
After his much-criticized position on the crisis in Tunisia, where he had argued to the end now deposed President Zine Ben Ali, the French government seems to want to camp on a cautious stance, calling for "restraint" and "dialogue" and saying "deplore" the dead. The addresses for Hosni Mubarak, 82, in power since 1981, are changing from Paris. Saturday night, in a joint statement with leaders of German and British government and David Cameron Angela Merkel, Nicolas Sarkozy has called President Mubarak to "avoid at all costs the use of violence against unarmed civilians and protesters to exercise their right peacefully. " The three leaders also asked him to "initiate a process of change that is translated through a broader representation in government and free and fair elections."
Sunday, in a speech to African Union summit in Ethiopia, the French president has been more measured, indicating no more free elections and refusing to specifically condemn the use of force by police. "France stands with friendship and respect along with the Tunisians and Egyptians in this very crucial period," he said, also condemning the violence "from wherever it comes" without specifically blame the forces of Egyptian order.

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