There will be no protests in Egypt today, Friday, as all the traitors had already fled the country, said Member of Parliament Dr. Tarek Radwan.\r\n\r\nRadwan, who leads the African Affairs Committee at House of Representatives, told <a href="https:\/\/see.news\/">SEE<\/a> that he does not expect serious response to the protests\u2019 calls that some pro-Muslim Brotherhood group have called for.\r\n\r\n\u201cEgypt is bigger than this nonsense,\u201d Radwan added.\r\n\r\nHe stressed that the Egyptians would not be affected by \u201csuch calls\u201d, noting that \u201c<a href="https:\/\/www.reuters.com\/article\/us-usa-trump-muslimbrotherhood\/trump-weighs-labeling-muslim-brotherhood-a-terrorist-group-idUSKCN1S6159">traitors living in exile<\/a> cannot influence people toppled tyrants in June 30 Revolution.\u201d\r\n\r\n\u201cThe Egyptian will was stolen in 2011 and the people\u2019s revolution was kidnapped, but this does not change the fact that Egyptians won\u2019t give up,\u201d the parliamentarian asserted.\r\n<h2><span style="color: #ff0000">June 30\u2026 Popular Protests in Egypt?<\/span><\/h2>\r\nSome still doubt the motives behind the second popular uprising that took place less than three years since January 2011. Some others have frequently accused Egypt of imposing restrictions on the freedom of expression and human rights violations.\r\n\r\nOne of the<a href="https:\/\/see.news\/egypts-sis-refutes-bbcs-pro-brotherhood-lies\/"> Brotherhood\u2019s allegations<\/a> is that the people\u2019s will that was witnessed in the streets calling for the overthrow of Mohamed Morsi in June 2013 was actually a military coup.\r\n\r\n[caption id="attachment_79705" align="aligncenter" width="450"]<img class="size-full wp-image-79705" src="https:\/\/see.news\/wp-content\/uploads\/2019\/09\/Protesters-holding-a-poster-opposing-Egyptian-President-Mohamed-Mursi-shout-slogans-against-him-and-brotherhood-members-during-a-protest-at-Tahrir-square-in-Cairo-June-30-2013.-REUTERS-Mohamed-Abd-El-Ghany.jpg" alt="Protesters holding a poster opposing Egyptian President Mohamed Mursi shout slogans against him and brotherhood members during a protest at Tahrir square in Cairo June 30, 2013. REUTERS-Mohamed Abd El Ghany" \/> Protesters holding a poster opposing Egyptian President Mohamed Mursi shout slogans against him and brotherhood members during a protest at Tahrir square in Cairo June 30, 2013. REUTERS-Mohamed Abd El Ghany[\/caption]\r\n\r\nCoup d'\u00e9tat refers to a \u201csudden defeat of a government through illegal force by a small group, often a military one\u201d according to the Cambridge dictionary.\r\n\r\nOn the contrary, the Cambridge dictionary defines \u2018revolution\u2019 as \u201ca change in the way a country is governed, usually to a different political system and often using violence or war,\u201d and this reflects the June 30 case.\r\n\r\nWhen Egyptians chanted \u201cbread, freedom, and social justice,\u201d the main demands of the January 25 revolution in 2011, they thought their demands would be easily met by <a href="https:\/\/see.news\/will-johnson-change-uk-s-stance-towards-muslim-brotherhood\/">the Muslim Brotherhood group<\/a> which \u201cstole the revolution from the youth\u201d as observers described then. However, the three demands were not met by the first elected administration of the MB, which is currently outlawed in Egypt and other Arab countries.