An Egyptian court earlier today sentenced three journalists to three-year prison terms on flimsy charges of operating without a press license and for broadcasting material deemed harmful to Egypt.
On sentencing Mohammed Fahmy - a Canadian, Baher Mohammed - an Egyptian and Peter Greste - an Australian, who was deported from the country in February; all Al Jazeera journalists, Egypt has affirmed its questionable respect of human rights and of freedom of the people and of the Press, while it has confirmed its damning political and judicial actions aimed to raise instability and insecurity and to promote dissent in the land of the Pharaohs.
The jail sentences meted to these journalists cap a two-year systematic effort by the Sisi government to jail, and to sentence to death any perceived dissenters to the solidification of Sisi's power.
Throngs of opposition members, protesters and Muslim Brotherhood members have been tried in groups of hundreds at single trials - sentenced to long sentences, life sentences and death sentences in Egypt in the past two years.
But Sisi and his administration are constantly reminded that their questionable human rights actions against dissenters have continued to bring to wrought radicalized violence from Cairo to Sinai. Yet, Sisi's authorities continue to dispense their style of justice and political action on the fallible notion that dissent could be jailed and killed away.
Therefore, based upon the sum of erroneous political actions and judicial decisions undertaken by Egyptian authorities, they have damned Egypt's stability to the reactionary violence of radicals.