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Égypt-actus
Égypt-actus
revue de presse sur l'actualité culturelle, archéologique, politique et sociale de l'Égypte
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Selon un sondage réalisé par le Centre égyptien de recherche de l'opinion publique, 27% d'Egyptiens sont satisfaits de leur gouvernement

Selon un sondage réalisé par le Centre égyptien de recherche de l'opinion publique, 27% d'Egyptiens sont satisfaits de leur gouvernement | Égypt-actus | Scoop.it

In a new poll released by the Egyptian Center for Public Opinion Research, Baseera, on Tuesday, diverging opinions were given about the cabinet performance. 

The poll revealed that 27 percent of Egyptians rated the cabinet performance as "good", while 20 percent rated it as "bad", with the majority of 38 percent rating it as "average" and some 16 percent saying they don't know. 

The poll was conducted on a sample of 2000 people by phone between 28 and 30 January. 

The poll shows higher levels of satisfaction with government performance in rural areas, where it reached 29 percent, compared to 24 percent in urban areas. 

According to Baseera, which publicized the results in a press release, the numbers reflect an improvement from results published back in November, when only 20 percent of Egyptians were satisfied with government performance, with 19 percent rating it as bad and 27 percent deeming it average.

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Sondage : Abdel Fattah al-Sissi peut-il sauver la révolution égyptienne ?

Sondage : Abdel Fattah al-Sissi peut-il sauver la révolution égyptienne ? | Égypt-actus | Scoop.it

Le maréchal al-Sissi est incontestablement le nouvel homme fort de l'Égypte. Sa candidature à la présidentielle se précise chaque jour un peu plus. Mais est-il l'homme de la situation ? Participez au sondage.

Après le succès du référendum des 14 et 15 janvier, la question qui se pose désormais en Égypte est de savoir si Abdel Fattah al-Sissi briguera ou non un mandat présidentiel. "Si le peuple le réclame, je serai candidat à la présidence", avait-il déclaré. Mais le jeune maréchal est-il l'homme de la situation ?

 

 

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La BERD et la BIRD sondent les pays en transition de la région MENA

La BERD et la BIRD sondent les pays en transition de la région MENA | Égypt-actus | Scoop.it

Conséquence des bouleversements qui s’y produisent depuis deux ans, la Banque européenne de reconstruction et de développement (BERD), et la Banque internationale pour la reconstruction et le développement (BIRD, Banque mondiale) ont décidé d’étendre aux pays de la région MENA (Middle East North Africa) le sondage -«Life in Transition Survey» (LITS)- qu’elles mènent depuis 2006 dans d’autres parties du monde pour mesurer le degré de satisfaction de la vie et d’optimisme pour l’avenir des populations concernées.

 

Comme un médecin qui a besoin de prendre le pouls, la température, le rythme cardiaque, etc., de son malade, la Banque européenne de reconstruction et de développement (BERD) et la Banque internationale pour la reconstruction et le développement (BIRD, Banque mondiale) ont pris l’habitude, depuis six ans, de se pencher sur l’état des pays où elles interviennent via un sondage baptisé «Life in Transition Survey» (LITS).

 

Centré en 2006 et 2010 sur les pays d’Europe du Centre, du Sud-est, des Balkans et d’Asie centrale, le sondage sera étendu cette année à quatre pays de la Méditerranée du Sud et de l’Est, en l’occurrence le Maroc, la Tunisie, l’Egypte et la Jordanie.(...) Lors de l’édition 2010, le sondage Life in Transition Survey II avait analysé la situation de 39.000 ménages (...) .Ce sondage combine une enquête classique auprès des ménages –traitant de la composition des ménages, de la consommation, des dépenses, du logement, de l’accès aux services publics (..)

Egypt-actus's insight:

Ce LITS portera sur 10.000 ménages -4.000 en Egypte et 2.000 dans chacun des trois autres pays- et sera réalisé à travers des interviews face-à-face à raison d’un représentant par foyer –sauf pour la question du travail à laquelle tous les membres d’un ménage devront répondre. Le sondage sera mené sur une période de quatre mois et ses résultats devront être disponibles à l’automne 2013.

Avant le lancement de ce chantier, un sondage pré-pilote sera mené en mars 2013 au Maroc et en Egypte par l’Institut Ipsos-MORI.

 

Suite à cette invitation à manifestation d’intérêt –dont le dernier délai de remise des offres a été fixé au 26 mars 2013, une short-list des consultants qualifiés sera établie, qui seront appelés à soumettre des offres.

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Poll : Morsy's popularity makes record low, a third of Egyptians ignorant of NSF

 

President Mohamed Morsy's popularity has hit a record low, with approval ratings for his performance dropping to 49 percent this month, down from 53 percent atthe end of January and from 78 percent at the end of his first 100 days in office early October, according to a local opinion poll. The poll numbers, released by the Egyptian Center for Public Opinion Research, mark the first time that less than half of Egyptians approve of Morsy's performance.

 

The figures show a drop in approval rates among respondents with a university degree to 35 percent, compared to 54 percent for those with a high school diploma or technical degree. Just over a third of Egyptians — 35 percent — are ready to reelect Morsy if fresh elections were held immediately, a drop from 39 percent in January and 58 percent in early October. According to the poll, 35 percent of Egyptians have also never heard of the National Salvation Front, the country’s leading opposition coalition. The number is higher in rural areas, at 45 percent, compared to urban areas, where it is 24 percent. Half of those who did not finish high school had not heard of the NSF, compared to seven percent of people with a university degree or higher.

 

Among those who are aware of the NSF, only 35 percent support its policies, while 53 percent oppose them, and 12 percent remain undecided. NSF supporters and opponents gave mixed assessments of its performance, with 12 percent saying it is “good,” 33 percent saying it is “mediocre,” and 42 percent saying it is “bad.” Amr Moussa topped respondent’s selections for favorite NSF leaders at 19 percent, followed by Hamdeen Sabbahi at 12 percent and Mohamed ElBaradei with only 6 percent. Meanwhile, 27 percent believe all three make bad politicians, while 29 percent said they could not decide.


Almasry Alyoum, via Egypt.com

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The surprising priorities of Egypt’s public

The surprising priorities of Egypt’s public | Égypt-actus | Scoop.it
Egypt-actus's insight:

In a Pew survey  of Egyptian attitudes, about 81 percent considered it very important to live in a country with a judicial system that treats everyone the same way, while roughly six in 10 said it is very important to have a free press and free speech. The survey is from last year, but Pew brought it up  again this week as a reflection on the ongoing protests there.

Meanwhile, fewer than half said freedom for religious minorities or an uncensored Internet were very important.

It’s a fascinating survey for several reasons. First, it differs so starkly from the priorities we might see in many Western countries. Civil liberties, including equal rights for women, ranked near the bottom, while a fair judiciary and improved economic conditions ranked first. But it also reflects the main conflicts that have been underpinning Egypt’s two-year transition to a democratic nation.

 

The economic aspect doesn’t get a lot of attention amid all of Egypt’s colorful protests, but it’s arguably one of the country’s biggest challenges. As the Post’s Abigail Hauslohner reported, about 40 percent of Egypt’s population lives on less than $2 a day, and the country is struggling with a massive budget deficit as it attempts to meet requirements for an IMF loan .

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"El Watan" publie le dernier sondage portant sur les "tendances" concernant les prochaines élections présidentielles et législatives

 

كيف يرى المصريون رئيسهم المقبل؟. ماذا يريدون ويتوقعون منه؟. ما السمات الشخصية والفكرية التى -حسب آرائهم- يجب أن يكون متمتعاً بها؟. وهل يوجد فى مصر أصلاً من تتوافر به كل تلك الصفات والمهارات؟

أيضاً كيف سيختار الناخبون نواب برلمانهم؟. وما النسبة المتوقعة للمشاركة فى الانتخابات الرئاسية والبرلمانية المقبلة؟

كل تلك الأسئلة يجيب عنها استطلاع الرأى الذى أجراه مركز استطلاعات وبحوث الرأى العام بجامعة مصر للعلوم والتكنولوجيا حول «تصورات واتجاهات الرأى العام نحو سمات وأولويات نواب الشعب ورئيس الجمهورية المقبل»، وهى الإجابات التى تنشرها «الوطن» لأهميتها الشديدة فى تحديد «البوصلة» أمام الجميع بالكشف عما يريده المصريون فى المستقبل.

>> الانتخابات الرئاسية والبرلمانية: 66% «يشاركون».. و14% «يقاطعون»

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Poll shows 82% in Egypt want army to return to power

Poll shows 82% in Egypt want army to return to power | Égypt-actus | Scoop.it
Egypt-actus's insight:

A poll conducted by the Ibn Khaldoun Center for Development Studies shows that 82 percent of Egyptians support the return of the army to power. 

The sample included 2,000 people from different political, social and intellectual backgrounds with 63 percent of them under the age of 35, according to a report released by the center on Sunday. 

The sample included residents from both the countryside and urban cities including Cairo and Northern and Southern cities. 

The poll that was conducted over two weeks asked citizens about the extent of their acceptance of the army returning to the political scene during this critical time after having withdrawn for more than six months. 

The survey includes questions on people’s views on Egypt’s current political crisis as well as the government’s performance among other key issues. 

Forty-seven percent of the sample asked that the army, if it returned to power, declares a specific period during which it would run the country as well as transparency with its plans during the transition period. 

A wave of authorizations or powers of attorney were issued in recent weeks by citizens who wish for the army to return to power due to their dissatisfaction with President Mohamed Mursi’s administration.

A group of military generals known as the Supreme Council of Armed Forces ran Egypt following the ousting of Hosni Mubarak until the election of Mursi.

 

This content is from :Aswat Masriya  
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Morsi's popularity dips (just) below 50%

Morsi's popularity dips (just) below 50% | Égypt-actus | Scoop.it

The latest poll conducted by Baseera, one of Egypt's better pollsters, illustrates the hit the Morsi administration has taken in the last two months: President Mohammed Morsi, whose approval rating reached 78% in September at its peak, is now less than 50% for the first time. The trend is clearly a downwards one, and that's in the absence of a strong alternative leader in the opposition. The National Salvation Front, on the other hand, has also taken a hit but may face a greater challenge: some 35% of those polled had never heard of it, a devastating measure of the NSF's lack of street presence (although, to be fair, the NSF's components and individual leaders may be better know. (The Arabist)


More : http://www.arabist.net/blog/2013/2/26/morsis-popularity-dips-just-below-50.html

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44 % of Egyptians not willing to re-elect President Morsi: Baseera poll

The results of the poll, which was conducted in late-January, show the highest level of voter disapproval of the performance of President Morsi since he came to power in June 2012.

 

Meanwhile, the number of those who said they would re-elect Morsi fell from 50 per cent in December to 39 per cent according to the poll.

 

The poll also showed the president's approval rating has dropped by 10 percentage points in recent weeks, from 63 per cent in December to 53 per cent in January.

 

El-Baseera's survey also showed that youths are less satisfied with the president’s performance compared to older age groups.

 

The survey also revealed that only 33 per cent of Egyptians with university or higher education approve of the president's performance compared to 56 per cent of those with less than intermediate education.

 

Morsi's approval rating at a low 36 per cent in urban governorates stands compared to higher ratings in rural areas - 64 per cent in Upper Egypt and 52 per cent in the Delta.

 

Maged Osman, the general director of Baseera, said that the poll found that from December to January the percentage of those who approve of the president’s performance has declined from 40 to 34 per cent, while the percentage of those who strongly approve has also declined from 23 to 19 per cent.

 

72 per cent of participants in the survey said they had watched or heard President Morsi's late-January speech declaring a state of emergency in the tree main Suez Canal cities (Ismailia, Suez and Port Said) following bloody clashes between protesters and the police in the area which left tens dead.

 

48 per cent of respondents believed that the president's declaration of state of emergency in the Suez Canal cities was an appropriate measure to deal with an unstable situation, while 49 per cent believed it was inappropriate.

 

The government was unable to enforce his state-of-emergency decision as tens of thousands of residents in the canal cities held protests during curfew hours in defiance of his decree.

 

Osman said that the poll was conducted in telephone interviews with 2,303 citizens above the age of 18.

Ahram Online, via Egypt.com

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Survey: 63% satisfied with Morsy’s performance

Survey: 63% satisfied with Morsy’s performance | Égypt-actus | Scoop.it
  A recent survey conducted by the Baseera Public Opinion Research Center said that 63 percent of respondents were satisfied with the performance of President Mohamed Morsy, six months after he took office.
Egypt-actus's insight:

A month ago, 57 percent were satified, and 78 percent said they were satisfied after his first 100 days.

The state-run Middle East News Agency quoted Maged Othman, the director of the center, as saying that 40 percent approved of his performance and 23 percent approved strongly.

The survey was conducted on 26 and 27 December over the phone with 1,833 respondents who were 18 years old and above.

Othman also said that 19 percent disapproved of his performance, 9 percent disapproved categorically, and another 9 percent were unsure.

Half said they would reelect Morsy, 32 percent said they would not, and 18 percent said that it would depend on the other candidates.

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