On March 14, 2017, an Egyptian-Canadian blogger and social activist named Joseph Shatila published a post on his blog called “Shatila’s Bakery”.
In the post, Shatilas stated that, since the time of the Ottoman occupation, he has witnessed several instances of the shatilis bakery, including the one at the centre of the controversy at the time.
His post also mentioned a photo of a shop at the bottom of a hill, with the words “The Shatillas Bakery at the top”.
As such, it appeared that the post was a reference to the restaurant that was located on the same hill as the Shatilla’s Bakére, but not the same shop.
Shatiles claim that the shop was not part of the Shatsila family and that he did not find out about the shop until after he had made several calls to the Shatis.
In an attempt to clarify his claim, Shatsilas published a letter written by his father, Joseph, in which he claimed that he never mentioned the Shati’s Bakeries restaurant to his son.
In this letter, Joseph wrote that, “The father is aware that he is responsible for a certain post, which was written by Joseph on my behalf.
I do not know what I wrote or what he wrote, but I have been informed that it was not in my interest to reveal it.
But I do know that the information is not in dispute”.
Shatsi also wrote a letter to the media, in English, stating that he had no knowledge of the post that Joseph wrote.
In the letter, Shatos wrote that he could not prove that the Shattilas were the owners of the shop and that they did not own the building.
In his letter, he stated that he was still investigating the matter.
A month later, the Egyptian authorities investigated the Shathi family for alleged fraud.
In January 2018, Shatinas family was sentenced to 20 years in prison and ordered to pay a $1 million fine, and to pay Shati and Shatili $50,000 each in damages.
Shatsiya appealed the decision to the Supreme Court of Egypt, which upheld the sentence.
Following the verdict, Shati was granted the right to a passport.
In July 2018, the Shatinases were granted the same right to travel to Canada.
In December 2018, Joseph and Shatsili were convicted for conspiracy to defraud the government of millions of dollars.
The sentence was upheld and Shatini was sentenced again to 20 months in prison, which he served.
The trial has continued for over five years, and in 2017 Shatilleas lawyers filed an appeal against the sentence, which failed to get a decision before a year and a half.
In April 2018, following the sentencing of Joseph and his wife, Shatais lawyer, Mohamed Abu-Ghani, appealed to the European Court of Human Rights, arguing that the sentence violated Shatilles constitutional rights.
In October 2018, in a decision delivered by the European court of human rights, the European commission ruled that the Egyptian government had violated Shatis rights by violating his right to freedom of expression and to freedom to travel.
In February 2019, the Cairo Appeals Court upheld the decision of the European tribunal, stating the verdict was “without any serious doubt the right of every Egyptian citizen”.
However, a petition for review of the case was filed by Shatils lawyer in the Supreme Administrative Court, which is the countrys highest administrative court.
The appeal has now been submitted to the Egyptian courts, where it will be heard by a new appeal court, which will also hear the case.
The case has raised important questions about the status of shatili in Egypt.
As well as being a victim of Egyptian oppression, Shatrais family has also faced numerous threats, including death threats.
Shati has also been subjected to online attacks, and his website was hacked and his photos posted on the internet.
The court case also raises questions about whether the law can be applied to people who are not Egyptians.
According to the International Human Rights Law, Article 11 of the Egyptian penal code states: “No person shall be subject to detention for more than two years without trial or without the trial being carried out by a competent and independent tribunal”.
However the law is not applicable to those who are citizens of countries that are not members of the EU.
The Egyptian law, however, is not enforced.
The European court ruling also noted that “the Egyptian government does not recognise the legitimacy of the ruling of the court in Egypt” and that “it is unclear whether this ruling applies to the case of Shatillas family”.
Egypt is not a signatory to the Convention against Torture.
According the United Nations Convention Against Torture, Article 8 of the convention states that: “The rights of all persons shall be fully and impartially secured.”
It states that