It is a mistake in Egypt to focus on changing the government, and trying to return Morsi to power, etc. The form and features of the government do not actually matter that much, and that’s not what the problem is in Egypt. It is only a distraction to become obsessed with “restoring democracy” and so on.
The people initially came out in protest on the basis of socioeconomic demands, and this should continue to be the focus. You must address issues not personalities; not governmental structures, but policies; specifically socioeconomic policies.
The US wants there to be social division and polarization, rivalries between groups, and social instability; all of this serves the interests of power, and makes the government look legitimate. There must be solidarity, and that simply cannot be achieved on the basis of allegiance to any of the Islamic groups. It can be achieved on the basis of socioeconomic demands.
The coup happened, the referendum happened, the majority who voted agreed to the new constitution. Fine. The army is the government. OK. The point is, what about our socioeconomic demands?
It doesn’t matter if a donkey is in the presidential palace, as long as our real, practical issues are addressed. Let the legitimacy or otherwise of a government be based upon its responsiveness to the needs of the people.
A small group can easily destabilize the government, can easily (and inexpensively) cause massive damage to the state, and to some degree, this will impact the international power system that oversees the state structure, but there are many more negative consequences than positive ones, and the society will suffer tremendously and it will create a backlash against the Islamic call.
If Sisi is removed, and Morsi is restored, the overall power dynamic which dominates the situation in Egypt will remain unchanged. Even when Morssi was in power, he was subordinate to international business and he did not oppose the neoliberal economic agenda.
The neoliberal program is far more dangerous for Egypt, and for the Islamic movement, than Abdel-Fatah el-Sisi.