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Political forces are teaming up to find a better way to report misconduct on the part of public servants who may be getting in the way of President Mohamed Morsy's 100-day plan, said the Freedom and Justice Party’s Mohamed Saad Eliwa on Monday.
The Muslim Brotherhood, the Freedom and Justice Party, the governor of Giza and other political and security forces are joining forces to work on this issue, Eliwa claimed.
The FJP’s Helmy al-Gazzar said that anyone who holds up the implementation of Morsy's 100-day plan is actually hindering Egypt's interests.
There are “invisible hands” working against Egypt and hindering national development, Gazzar claimed, adding that these secret forces are inspired by the military council’s policies.
Gazzar requested that the military council urge the Egyptian people to stand behind Morsy’s 100-day plan and Renaissance project, and also asked that the army itself take an active part in enforcing the plan.
Secretary General of the FJP in Giza, Ali Khafagi, said that on Sunday the party campaigned to have its members and Muslim Brotherhood youth take part in directing traffic along with municipal authorities.
“Our actions send a message to society that the Muslim Brotherhood will do its best to enforce the 100-day plan,” Khafagi said. But if the municipality refuses the party’s offer to step into roles like directing traffic, the FJP will accept that decision, Khafagi continued, stating that the party is not a substitute for state institutions.
Edited translation from Al-Masry Al-Youm