The Baha’i Faith in Egypt blog extensively reports the following in a recent post:

After the release of the 2007 US State Department report on International Religious Freedom, Egypt is repeating its previous stand: that religious minorities are not discriminated against and that they have equal citizenship rights in Egypt.

Cairo: El-Badeel newspaper reported, on 16 September 2007, that the official spokesperson for Egypt’s Ministry of Foreign Affairs “clarified that the Egyptian society is built on the supremacy of the law, and its judicial system that deals with litigations, is completely independent. The standard upon which its nationals enjoy their rights in Egypt is based on their citizenship, without any regard to their religion, their breed or their type, in conformity with what the constitution has decreed.”

Since this is the official position of the Egyptian government, it must be clearly emphasized that the Egyptian Baha’is, who are legal and loyal citizens of Egypt, cannot expect any treatment that would be inconsistent with this emphatic and unambiguous stance of the Egyptian government.

Like the author correctly states in a comment:

I do not think that Egypt has any choice now but to grant the Baha’is their rights. This has nothing to do with any international condemnation…it is dictated by Egypt’s own words and Egypt’s own constitution.

In relevance is this video describing/revealing Baha’i human rights abuses within Egypt:

Egypt has an obligation to its citizen. A government, by definition, is there to protect its people as opposed to repeatedly oppress them. We respectfully request that they apply their laws exactly as stated, or to at least admit its own mistakes! Why does Egypt even bother applying for entry into the UN Human Rights council if this is its record?