In its 61st monthly book, Al-Mesbar Studies and Research Center explores questions about Islamist credibility and duplicity, disagreements and conflicts inside the Islamic Group, its internal and external disagreements with other Islamic competitors, and about the Muslim Brotherhood’s history of violence. This edition also highlights social changes in the movement, including a paper by Muhammad Mahmoud Helmi on Salafi’s political role in the revolution. Salah El-Din Hassan presents an examination of the repercussions of the Muslim Brotherhood’s party establishment, including the theoretical, political, and practical frameworks of forming the Al-Horia Party and the Al-Adala Party. Yasser Konsowa deals with the Muslim Brotherhood’s use of the authority theory in legal policy and in beneficial relationships. Ahmad Foda discusses the disputes among the new generation of the Muslim Brotherhood as well as modern and old disagreements. Hossam Tamam presents two reports: the first discusses prevailing rural culture, which is inconsistent with the Islamic Group’s historical principles; and the second includes questions about the relationship between the Muslim Brotherhood and armed violence and Jihad in the twentieth century. The edition’s study is by Muhammad Abu Al-Rab and looks at religious satellite channels. The monthly book is New Arab Revolutions; Path and Destiny and diaries from Connective Scene by Al-Moritani Al-Sayed, and is reviewed by Omar Al-Basheer Al-Turabi. With respect to the edition’s file, the Center chose three translated articles: the first, by David Block, is on Muslim Brotherhood speech duplicity in Egypt; the second is the testimony of FBI Director Robert Mueller, which was delivered before Congress, about the relationship of the Muslim Brotherhood to terrorism; and the third is an article by Amitai Etzioni on the lessons learned from Libya after NATO overthrew the Qaddafi regime.