Voy a verter esta cubeta de agua sobre las llamas del infierno; luego usaré esta antorcha para quemar las puertas del paraíso, para que la gente no ame a Dios por desear el cielo ni por temor al infierno, sino porque es Dios.
A year later a monument honouring police and military stands in the same place where hundreds of civilians were massacred.
One year ago today, the world watched in horror as one the single bloodiest days in modern protest history took place in Cairo, Egypt.
On August 14, 2013 Egyptian security forces opened fire at a sit-in protest in Rabaa Al Adawiya Square, killing more than 800 people opposed to the ousting of Egypt’s first democratically-elected president Mohamed Morsi.
A few weeks earlier, the reign of Morsi, a senior Muslim Brotherhood member, was cut short after only one year in power. Morsi’s ouster was announced on July 3 2013 by the head of the Egyptian Armed Forces Abdel Fattah El Sisi, who later became the president of Egypt.