Egypt Crisis Goes Bad [Unssen Photos]

For the Tenth day straight day, protesters have taken to the streets of Cairo as President Hosni Mubarak refuses to step down and end his 30-year rule. Dr Mohammed ElBaradei, a voice of moderation in the protest movement, told Al Jazeera interviewers that "we are prepared to engage with the regime to ensure a smooth and orderly transition, but there is no question that Mubarak will have to leave." That puts the Obama Administration in a difficult position, because the democratic rebellion in Egypt threatens to sweep away a pillar of support for U.S. regional strategy. Secretary Clinton did not take questions, and a subsequent State Department briefing was canceled.
A man going to kill by the army

The protests took place despite widespread disruptions to internet and mobile-phone connections from early on Friday.Mobile operator Vodafone Egypt said in a statement: "All mobile operators in Egypt have been instructed to suspend services in selected areas. Under Egyptian legislation the authorities have the right to issue such an order and we are obliged to comply with it."
A one man fighting to the Army

Internet and phone services have been severely disrupted, although protesters are using proxies to work around the restrictions. Reports say Egyptian opposition figure Mohamed ElBaradei has been placed under house arrest. Earlier, he was soaked by water cannon and surrounded by police as he joined protesters on the streets of Cairo. At least eight people have been killed and dozens injured since the protests against unemployment, corruption and rising prices began on Tuesday. Up to 1,000 people have been arrested.

People going to safe area

Barrack Obama with Mubarak

Girl with Mubarak Photo in the crisis

Mubarak Speaks to Obama

Egypt Fighting Army plane

Egyptian with Banner

Egyptian People in the Egypt Crisis

Man speaks about Mubarak

Man with the Mubarak banner in the crisis

A Petrol Bomb in the Cairo