Unfortunately, most established parties, including the Islamists, are thoroughly intertwined in business themselves, and come from upperclass backgrounds. They, therefore, perceive potential benefits from the neoliberal program. This has kept the leadership from honestly explaining the real disaster Egypt is facing, instead declaring that the coup is what subverted democracy, or pretending that El-Sisi is himself the entire problem. This is a political game, even if it being played with good intentions.
No party with business interests will ever be able to compete with the army for managing the implementation of the neoliberal program (and managing the implementation of the neoliberal program is all that government does today), simply because it will always fall to the army to quell public protest and repress the population. When the military itself is so entwined in the economy, why would the army accept to push neoliberal reforms that will profit the Brotherhood or any other party instead of themselves?
Indeed, it is vital to the army to control the neoliberal process precisely because this process largely consists of removing assets from the state, which could potentially mean the forced distribution of the army’s own enterprises to foreign investors and multinationals. This is why, in fact, the army had initially resisted neoliberalism. The Coup was a business strategy, nothing more, nothing less.
I am doubtful about the ability of any party to genuinely confront the imperial system rather than simply jockey for position within it. If we can develop practical strategic theories, and correctly identify the power dynamics in society, we can mature beyond the need for traditional parties and organizations and create an opensource revolution in Egypt which can both avoid chaos and also liberate the struggle from the vested interests and rigid hierarchical structures of the established parties.