Get help with any kind of assignment - from a high school essay to a PhD dissertation
It was 2011 if Cairo's Tahir Square erupted with a revolution against the government's chief, President Hosni Mubarak. Fires due to the friction against the protesters, the authorities, and the civilians attempting to stop the violence, spread the destruction up to the doorstep of their National History Museum. In a desperate effort to save the museum and it has artifacts, civilians linked arms and hands to form a human barrier between the protestors and the country's national treasures. Despite the courageous efforts by those who wished to defend the museum, 50 relics disappeared that evening. Unfortunately those weren't the first artifacts to be taken out of Egypt; they simply add to the expanding variety. Egypt was begging for overseas museums to get into the artifacts such as the Rosetta Stone, the secret to deciphering hieroglyphics, since overseas museums began to flaunt them. Many of the artifacts being found from the 19th to early 20th century from archaeologists and have been sold to museums earlier Egypt even understood what happened. The Egyptian authorities and people alike need these historical items back in their soil, and in their own museums. The one issue is, is that the nations that have these artifacts will not give them back since they're afraid the relics are not secure in Egypt. The British Museum in London stated that these early examples of historical art, faith, and writing belong to all mankind, not only Egypt. To comprehend why some think the artifacts aren't safe, one need to understand Egypt. Egypt is situated north west of Sudan, east of Libya, west of Saudi Arabia, Israel, Jordan and the Red Sea and is located south of the Mediterranean Sea. Cairo, Egypt's capital, is situated at 30.0500º N, and 31.2333º E. Egypt's highest purpose...