The first day of demonstrations and protestors clash with the police. The police begin arresting demonstrators the next day.
The Egyptian government shuts down the internet. Anonymous internet users help Egypt communicate via amateur radios.
Mubarak speak and says that he will form a new government curfew set in all cities in Egypt.
President Obama urges an "orderly transition" to the Egyptian president to limit the amount of anger and violence arousing from protestors.
Egypt's new government is announced and sworn in.
President Mubarak says he will not run for re-election. However, the people do not believe that is good enough and want Mubarak completely gone.
Internet service returns to Egypt. Foreign ministry rejects all by U.S and Europe for political transition
Foreign journalists rounded up in Egypt. A majority of them are beaten brutally due to rumors being spread about them that portray them as enemies.
"Day of Departure" protest is held across Egypt.
Members of rolling party leadership resign.
Government agrees to concessions. Two sides discuss steps to ensure free media and communication.
Thousands gather in Tahrir Square to honor those who were killed in protests.
Google executive, Wael Gohnim motivates more protests. The government authorizes amending Egypt constitution to allow for free an fair elections.
Widespread labor strikes through Egypt due to bread shortages. Also, the protestors refuse to communicate with the Vice-Presidents until Mubarak steps down.
On February 10, Mubarak refuses to step down. The next day he resigns as president and leaves Cario.
Curfew ends and army states emergency law will be lifted.
Egypt's military dissolves parliament due to the protestors' demands.
All prisoners taken since January 25 are released.