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Along Egypt's white-sand Mediterranean coastline, an enormous metal advertising hoarding is being hauled into place by the roadside. It's where you've always belonged. Behind the sign lies a messy scrub of beach and desert, pockmarked with a few half-built houses on stilts. Across the highway is Egypt's Western Desert — and somewhere beneath the ever-shifting sands lie 16m pieces of unexploded second world war ordnance.
Eventually, this patch of land will become a 6. To Egypt's government, Marassi is a symbol of regeneration in a beautiful region; to many locals, it represents marginalisation and betrayal. Battles over El Alamein's future are nothing new; the town and its surrounding shores have long been contested by rival armies, most notably in when axis and allied forces met in a confrontation that changed the tide of the second world war.
Now a new struggle is taking place over how best to confront the legacy of that conflict: Victims such as Murgan find themselves fighting for justice on two fronts: But all of these assets are difficult to access, at least until de-mining takes place.
The question of de-mining has brought the government into conflict with the Bedouin, who believe that the limited mine clearance implemented by the Egyptian army has been targeted at meeting the needs of the oil companies and resort developers seeking to exploit the region's riches, few of which are trickling down to those most affected by the munitions.
Last year a unit of specially trained soldiers cleared around sq km of land but, with an estimated 2, sq km more than 1, sq miles of desert still infested with explosives, their efforts were a drop in the ocean.