There is a fairly consistent set of demands which drove the original revolution in Egypt, and to a certain extent, drove the opposition to Mursi, and yes, which still drive protests today. Indeed, these are issues which drive protests all around the world. Unless and until the Islamic movements start to actually address these socioeconomic concerns in a practical way, we are going to be well behind the curve.
Issues like wages and wealth redistribution. Tax policies which favor the rich and big business. Subsidies on staple goods. All the macroeconomic structural adjustments that are made for the benefit of multinational corporations, the IMF and so forth.
These are all issues which are largely in the hands of private institutions, not the government. The power that globalization has given to multinationals, the free movement of capital, the imposition of neoliberal reforms, and so on, the retreat of the state from economic and monetary policy, has basically made democratic political structures irrelevant. And, frankly, this is irreversible.
Imagining that we can change this situation by getting Muslim parties into irrelevant government positions is essentially going to achieve nothing but make our parties irrelevant to the population.