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Bassem Youssef, a famous Egyptian TV host and influential political satirist often called "the Jon Stewart of Egypt," was arrested last weekend on charges of "insulting Islam" and "belittling" President Mohamed Morsi.
(He was later released on bail.) So it was probably inevitable that Stewart himself, the host of "The Daily Show," would address the incident on his show.
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Youssef has been on the "Daily Show" and, it's worth noting, has himself embraced the label of "Egypt's Jon Stewart." He told the New York Times in 2011, "We want it to be as close as possible to a Jon Stewart or Stephen Colbert kind of show.
Stewart gives Morsi the full "Daily Show" treatment, first by pointing out the hypocrisy of the charges; Morsi himself has insulted religion, calling for "hatred toward those Zionists and Jews." He then looks directly into the camera to lecture the Egyptian president. He has puns and a show, you have tanks and planes — we should know, we still have the receipts.
The first of two segments on the incident is above; the second is below.
Stewart's treatment of the incident is witheringly funny, but he also asks the right question: with so many problems in Egypt right now -- an imploding economy, rising sexual assaults and street violence, plummeting tourism -- why is the government focusing its time and energy on arresting a popular satirist?
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