Skip to main content
THE EGYPTIAN PROBLEM
It is needed in the first place to put an end to a political deadlock which paralyses all fruitful effort. Not till we have left behind us the No Man's Land of government by martial law can we hope to regain the confidence of a new generation of Egyptians by applying to the altered conditions which any measure of self-government must imply the same broad constructive statesmanship which won for us the confidence of an older generation.tal higher than three times the land tax and super-tax he would then be paying. It is a difficult question, but it will have to be taken in hand, or Egypt may be threatened with a serious agrarian movement.