This Saturday, May 11, 2013 photo, provided by the lawyer of Dimyana Abdel-Nour, shows Abdel-Nour, 24, a Coptic Christian teacher, in a courtroom in the southern Egyptian city of Luxor, Egypt. Abdel-Nour, went from classroom to jail after lawyers and parents of three students filed a lawsuit accusing the teacher of insulting Islam. Freed on Tuesday, May 14, 2013, on a 20,000-pound (nearly 3,000 dollars) bail after nearly a week in detention, Abdel-Nour is due to stand trial later this month. Criminalizing blasphemy was enshrined in Egypt's new Islamist-backed constitution adopted in December. (AP Photo)

Associated Press
This Saturday, May 11, 2013 photo, provided by the lawyer of  Dimyana Abdel-Nour, shows Abdel-Nour, 24, a Coptic Christian teacher, in a courtroom in the southern Egyptian city of Luxor, Egypt. Abdel-Nour, went from classroom to jail after lawyers and parents of three students filed a lawsuit accusing the teacher of insulting Islam. Freed on Tuesday, May 14, 2013,  on a 20,000-pound (nearly 3,000 dollars) bail after nearly a week in detention, Abdel-Nour is due to stand trial later this month. Criminalizing blasphemy was enshrined in Egypt's new Islamist-backed constitution adopted in December. (AP Photo)
This Saturday, May 11, 2013 photo, provided by the lawyer of Dimyana Abdel-Nour, shows Abdel-Nour, 24, a Coptic Christian teacher, in a courtroom in the southern Egyptian city of Luxor, Egypt. Abdel-Nour, went from classroom to jail after lawyers and parents of three students filed a lawsuit accusing the teacher of insulting Islam. Freed on Tuesday, May 14, 2013, on a 20,000-pound (nearly 3,000 dollars) bail after nearly a week in detention, Abdel-Nour is due to stand trial later this month. Criminalizing blasphemy was enshrined in Egypt's new Islamist-backed constitution adopted in December. (AP Photo)
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