Egypt has long been an oasis of stability, with a government controlled by the military and a population largely tolerant of dissent.
Now the country is in turmoil, and its citizens are finding themselves in the grip of armed groups and a government that is largely in charge.
To get automatic door gates into the country, it’s a bit more work.
That’s what we found when we walked into a shop in the city of Ismailia.
Egypt’s auto industry is in a constant state of flux.
The Egyptian Automobile Manufacturers Association is an umbrella body that regulates the industry.
In 2011, it announced the launch of a new government-controlled body, the National Auto Authority, to oversee the industry’s management.
Since then, the auto industry has undergone a huge shakeup, with many companies struggling to make their mark and the government stepping in to ensure a smooth transition.
In the past, government control over the auto sector was the norm, but in the last decade, it has become increasingly hard to regulate and to enforce.
Egypt’s auto sector is a vast industry that includes the largest private car maker, Oasis Group, as well as the largest state-owned car maker and a major producer of taxis.
The country also has a huge private-sector sector that provides most of the vehicles used in many of the country’s major industries.
This is the same sector that has been largely under the control of the military, which was elected in 2014 and is the largest group in Egypt’s Parliament.
But the military has been taking steps to try and make it less of an autocratic state.
The government has started to loosen its grip on the auto-manufacturing sector, but there are still a number of hurdles to clear.
In a country where cars are king, it is important to have good control over your car’s engine, transmission, brakes, powertrain, and other components, says Anissa Roussous, a director at a private-security firm based in the United Arab Emirates.
In Egypt, a car’s emissions and engine performance are a major issue, she says, and the country has a history of putting its own cars on the market that are significantly underpowered and unsafe.
For example, in 2011, an Oasis car was fitted with a faulty air bag system that allowed the vehicle to run on fumes.
The company had to recall and replace it.
In 2014, Oases cars were also fitted with an air bag that failed to deploy.
In both cases, Oases cars were repaired by the government.
While the government’s actions have made the auto business safer for Egypt’s consumers, it also makes it harder for Egypt to develop a solid auto industry, according to RousSous.
A number of major car manufacturers, such as Daimler and Renault, are investing in Egyptian markets and have begun to open factory plants in the country.
The new auto authority will also oversee the development of new technologies in the auto market, Rous says.
In 2018, a number, like Oasis, began offering their cars with electric drivetrains that have since been adopted by other manufacturers.
The powertrain that powers these vehicles has a number known as the “electric drivetrain rating,” which is used by manufacturers to determine whether or not their vehicles are safe to drive.
The carmakers are required to test their cars annually to ensure that they are safe for drivers.
In addition, the Egyptian government has launched a program that allows the purchase of electric vehicles from foreign carmakers, including Nissan, Volkswagen, and BMW.
These countries are helping Egypt to diversify its automotive sector, which is considered one of the most important sectors in the economy, says Rous.