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Cairo Egypt

January 28, 2011 by staff 

Cairo Egypt, (CNN) – Egypt’s web infrastructure is more advanced than Iran, “said Labovitz. However, the network of Egypt has only about 10 companies that control key infrastructure that prevents the country connected to a power nationally imposed by the government as possible, “he said.

Before ending Thursday of apparently coordinated Internet services, access to twitter and Facebook in Egypt became uneven.

These services have played a major role in the events in Tunisia and in Iran and for dissidents in China. They started to explode along with street demonstrations.

“We are aware of reports of service interruptions and have seen a drop in traffic from Egypt this morning,” a Facebook spokeswoman said Thursday.

Facebook refers to requests for comment Herdict.org, a project of the University of Harvard chronic potential censorship of the Web worldwide.

The tool reports a significant spike in recent days in reports that the two Egyptians were inaccessible Facebook and Twitter. Herdict reports of any kind in Egypt have slowed considerably on Friday, probably due to residents not being able to access all Web sites following the stop.

“Egypt continues to block Twitter and traffic was greatly diminished,” said Wednesday a global message of representatives for the microblogging site.

The Egyptian government has said publicly that he is not censoring websites.

Egyptian protests are intended to challenge the lack of basic amenities, food affordable to a decent standard of living. The goal is to Hosni Mubarak, leader 82-year-old nation.

When social media sites were blocked, many in Egypt have found their way around it using software called proxies.

This remains a common practice for people in China trying to circumvent the government’s “great wall” blocking of certain Web services. Proxies may mislead Internet service providers and routing designed to block certain cities or countries into believing that a person is located elsewhere.

(AP) – Egypt’s national carrier, on Friday temporarily suspended its flights from the capital, while international airlines scrambled to adjust their schedules to a curfew imposed by the government that the mounting protests Street presented the government of President Hosni Mubarak with its most serious challenge ever.

Moreover, the United States warned its citizens against nonessential travel to Egypt and warned the Americans already in the country to stay put. The warning came hours after anti-government protests Friday spiral out of control, forcing the deployment of the army that the Egyptian state television said would work with police to enforce the hours 6 to 7 hours curfew and restore order.

EgyptAir said he was suspending his departure from Cairo for 12 hours from 21 hours, a measure related to the curfew is in effect 6:00 p.m. to 7:00

The curfew introduced international airlines with a problem. Many flights arrive in Cairo in the late evening or in the hours before dawn. Several international airlines have said they were working to postpone their flights to ensure that their passengers arrived outside the curfew.

An official at the Cairo International Airport said some foreign airlines had canceled or diverted flights scheduled to arrive Friday night, including Air France. The official spoke on condition of anonymity to avoid violating the instructions on how to contact the media.

Air France said that its flight once a day in Cairo was diverted to Beirut and Cairo would continue on Saturday morning. The company said Saturday his flight was canceled while the company attempted to alter its calendar.

British Airways also said it was trying to change its schedule of flights to Cairo, but has yet to cancel any trips. Flights to the resort of Sharm el-Sheikh remained unchanged, the company said.

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