Here is a summary of headlines from some of the major events today:
– Reuters reports that Egypt could see a new legislative vote in about six months. A constitutional assembly would be formed within 15 days, and a constitutional referendum would be held within four-and-a-half months in order to make amendments to the controversial constitution that was passed in December.
– At least 51 people were killed and 300 people were injured, according to a spokesman for the Ministry of Health, in a shooting outside the Republican Guard headquarters where the supporters believe Morsi is being held.
– Egyptian military officials say that they did not initiate the attack, and only returned fire after being attacked by molotov cocktails and guns. But the protesters say the military shooting was completely unprovoked.
– Muslim Brotherhood and a large number of Morsi supporters continued to gather and protest outside Rabaa al-Adaweya mosque in Nasr City. The Muslim Brotherhood and its Islamist allies have called for another round of protests on Tuesday against the killing of 51 pro-Morsi protesters in front of the Republic Guard palace.
– Republican Sen. John McCain (Ariz.) released a statement on his Web site, saying that although he does not want to suspend U.S aid to Egypt, it is the right thing to do at this time. White House spokesman Jay Carney told reporters that the administration is not ready to call the ouster of former Egyptian president Mohamed Morsi a coup, and was not about to cut off aid to Egypt despite the political unrest.