Abdel-Fattah el-Sissi, the Egyptian military chief who removed the elected Islamist president, announced he will run for president in elections.» Read More
Egyptian finance minister Ahmed Galal, says the drive to "put Egypt on the right track" is present as there is "optimism" at the elections.
Egyptian finance minister Ahmed Galal, says the Egyptian economy can benefit from all the support it can get, but insists that the country will not "rely fully on outsiders".
Egypt's finance minister refused to rule out requesting further international aid, admitting the country was unable to be "totally self-sufficient".
WASHINGTON, Jan 14- The U.S. Congress' new spending bill would restore more than $1.5 billion in military and economic aid to Egypt, which had been largely cut off after Egypt's military ousted President Mohamed Mursi last summer.
CNBC's Yousef Gamal El-Din explains the significance of the Egyptian vote on a new constitution and what it means for the country.
CNBC's Yousef Gamal El-Din takes a close look at the troubles facing the Egyptian economy as the country gets set to vote on a new constitution.
Mohamed Elnawawy, CEO of Egypt Telecom, says the country can have democracy and stability as Egyptians are able "to get our acts together".
On this edition of Access: Middle East, we speak exclusively to Egypt's interim Prime Minister about the country's security. Find out why he believes the Muslim Brotherhood is a terrorist organization and what the government plans to do to combat acts of terror.
Our exclusive interview with Egypt's interim Prime Minister continues as we ask about the government's plans to put an end to subsidies and capital controls. Plus, the impact of billions of dollars in loans from the GCC.
In the conclusion of our exclusive interview, interim Prime Minister Hazem al-Beblawi talks about the importance of the constitutional referendum and the future of a democratic Egypt.
Anthony Skinner, head of MENA at Maplecroft, says there are likely to be further terrorist attacks in Egypt as tensions in the country rise.
Hazem Al-Beblawi, Prime Minister of Egypt, says the ousted Muslim Brotherhood is losing self-confidence and the government is in "command", as tensions escalate between supporters of the Islamist party and the security forces.
*Interim president likely to call presidential vote first. CAIRO, Dec 30- Egypt's government is likely to call a presidential election before parliamentary polls, officials said on Monday, rearranging the political timetable in a way that could see army chief General Abdel Fattah al-Sisi elected head of state by April.
*Clashes flare in Cairo, other cities; scores injured. The violence broke out after Friday prayers and the health ministry said 87 people were injured nationwide in the clashes, which flared in Cairo and at least four other cities.
CAIRO, Dec 27- Muslim Brotherhood supporters and police clashed across Egypt on Friday, leaving at least three dead in protests after the army-backed government declared the group a terrorist organisation. Another man was killed in Minya, a bastion of Islamist support south of Cairo.
CAIRO, Dec 27- Muslim Brotherhood supporters and police clashed across Egypt on Friday, leaving at least two dead in protests after the army-backed government declared the group a terrorist organisation. An 18- year-old Brotherhood supporter was shot dead during clashes in the Nile Delta city of Damietta, police said.
*Muslim Brotherhood declared a terrorist group on Wednesday. *One person killed late on Thursday in clashes in Cairo.
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera looks ahead to potential international flash points that could affect the global economy in 2014.
LONDON, Dec 23- The Syrian government of President Bashar al-Assad has received substantial imports of Iraqi crude oil from an Egyptian port in the last nine months, shipping and payments documents show, part of an under-the-radar trade that has kept his military running despite Western sanctions.
Stock prices soared in Buenos Aires in 2013 but Argentina's policies make investing there treacherous, Wells Fargo's Paul Christopher says.