In the first article, it begins with Hassan Saber reflecting on how the graffiti art in egypt has become a large part him and his memories with the revolution. As I have mention before, the last portion of my research is dealing with current policy or how the government has dealt with the graffiti. Anyways, in this article, the author describes how the government has completely changed the atosmphere in egypt. For example, “Nowadays I feel even the most optimistic person is deflated,” says Keizer, who is producing street art less frequently than he used to. “The revolution was stolen from beneath our feet,” he said, referring to the 2011 uprising that ousted Hosni Mubarak. If you are seen or heard offending the government, you automatically considered a target. Reading this article, reminds me of our current government. Of course, ours is more liberal than egypt, but I feel that if we say something is not “socially acceptable”, we also become targets of harassment or punishment.In the second article, it focuses more on the current President Sisi. Ganzeer was often referenced in this article to show how brave he was for artwork. He knew that if he was to get caught, he would get in incredible amount of trouble. But the people of egypt believed that he was important for documenting the revolution.