In this Tuesday, June 11, 2013 photo, a general view shows El Sayyeda Nafisa mosque in Cairo, Egypt. Egypt’s roughly 15 million Sufi Muslims say their places of worship are under threat by rising radicalism. They say that since the country’s 2011 uprising that toppled longtime autocrat Hosni Mubarak, shrines held sacred to them have been attacked by hardliners who deem them heretical and idolatrous. Sayyida Nafisa bint Hasan, Sayyida Ruqayya and Sayyeda Zeinab bint Ali, revered by Sufis, are traditionally considered the patron saints of Cairo. (AP Photo/Hassan Ammar)

Associated Press
In this Tuesday, June 11, 2013 photo, a general view shows El Sayyeda Nafisa mosque in Cairo, Egypt. Egypt’s roughly 15 million Sufi Muslims say their places of worship are under threat by rising radicalism. They say that since the country’s 2011 uprising that toppled longtime autocrat Hosni Mubarak, shrines held sacred to them have been attacked by hardliners who deem them heretical and idolatrous. Sayyida Nafisa bint Hasan, Sayyida Ruqayya and Sayyeda Zeinab bint Ali, revered by Sufis, are traditionally considered the patron saints of Cairo. (AP Photo/Hassan Ammar)
In this Tuesday, June 11, 2013 photo, a general view shows El Sayyeda Nafisa mosque in Cairo, Egypt. Egypt’s roughly 15 million Sufi Muslims say their places of worship are under threat by rising radicalism. They say that since the country’s 2011 uprising that toppled longtime autocrat Hosni Mubarak, shrines held sacred to them have been attacked by hardliners who deem them heretical and idolatrous. Sayyida Nafisa bint Hasan, Sayyida Ruqayya and Sayyeda Zeinab bint Ali, revered by Sufis, are traditionally considered the patron saints of Cairo. (AP Photo/Hassan Ammar)
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