An Egyptian street vendor holds red cards reading in Arabic,"leave - enough already, as a message to President Mohammed Morsi, near the Ministry of Culture in Cairo, Egypt, Wednesday, June 26, 2013. In abstract terms, protests planned for Sunday aiming to force out Egypt’s Islamist president violate a basic principle of democracy: If an election has been held, all must respect the results, otherwise it’s political chaos. Supporters of President Mohammed Morsi have been angrily making that argument for days. Those behind the protests insist he lost the legitimacy of that election victory by power grabs and missteps. (AP Photo/Manu Brabo)

Associated Press
An Egyptian street vendor holds red cards reading in Arabic,"leave - enough already, as a message to President Mohammed Morsi, near the Ministry of Culture in Cairo, Egypt, Wednesday, June 26, 2013. In abstract terms, protests planned for Sunday aiming to force out Egypt’s Islamist president violate a basic principle of democracy: If an election has been held, all must respect the results, otherwise it’s political chaos. Supporters of President Mohammed Morsi have been angrily making that argument for days. Those behind the protests insist he lost the legitimacy of that election victory by power grabs and missteps. (AP Photo/Manu Brabo)
An Egyptian street vendor holds red cards reading in Arabic,"leave - enough already, as a message to President Mohammed Morsi, near the Ministry of Culture in Cairo, Egypt, Wednesday, June 26, 2013. In abstract terms, protests planned for Sunday aiming to force out Egypt’s Islamist president violate a basic principle of democracy: If an election has been held, all must respect the results, otherwise it’s political chaos. Supporters of President Mohammed Morsi have been angrily making that argument for days. Those behind the protests insist he lost the legitimacy of that election victory by power grabs and missteps. (AP Photo/Manu Brabo)
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