Former Egyptian President Mohamed Morsi has been sentenced to 20 years in jail over protester deaths in 2012, in a televised court decision.
It is the first verdict to be issued against the country's first freely-elected leader.
The Cairo Criminal Court issued the verdict as Morsi and other defendants in the case - mostly Muslim Brotherhood leaders - stood in a soundproof glass cage inside a makeshift courtroom at Egypt's national police academy.
The case stems from violence outside the presidential palace in December 2012.
A car bomb targeting a police station in Egypt's Sinai peninsula killed at least two people and wounded as many as 30 others.
Reuters report that it is the second bomb attack in the region in a day.
The attack on the took place in the city of al-Arish on Sunday. Earlier, a roadside bomb killed six soldiers in the North Sinai town of Sheikh Zuweid.
Two people have been killed and more than 30 others injured in two attacks in Egypt, including one where a suicide bomber tried to ram a water tanker into a police barracks.
The attacks come just days before a major investment conference in the popular tourist resort of Sharm el-Sheikh, which Egyptian authorities hope will help pump billions into the economy.
Police opened fire on the tanker, which exploded before it reached the barracks in al-Arish in North Sinai.
One civilian was killed and two others injured, along with 30 police officers.
In a second attack, a roadside bomb exploded near a security checkpoint in southern Arish, killing one army officer and injuring three others.
The trial of two Al Jazeera journalists charged with aiding a terrorist organisation in Egypt has been adjourned.
Canadian-based Mohamed Fahmy and Baher Mohamed, from Egypt, spent over a year behind bars in the country before being released on bail last month.
A third journalist, Peter Greste, was released and deported back to Australia earlier in February.
Both men deny the charge.
The trial will resume on March 19.
An Egyptian court listed the Palestinian group Hamas as a terrorist organisation, Egyptian state television said.
Hamas is an offshoot of Egypt's Muslim Brotherhood which the authorities have also declared a terrorist group and have repressed systematically since the army ousted one of its leaders, Mohamed Mursi, from the presidency in 2013.
An Egyptian court decision to list Hamas as a terrorist organization is "shocking and dangerous," the Islamist group said in a statement.
"The Egyptian court's decision to list the Hamas movement as a terror organization is shocking and is dangerous, and it targets the Palestinian people and its factions of resistance," the statement said.
"It will have no influence on the Hamas movement, which enjoys the respect of all the nation and the leaders of the nation."
Five bombs exploded in Cairo today killing one person and wounding five others.
Three police officers were injured when one of the bombs went of near a police station in the district of Alwaraq, the Egyptian Interior Ministry said in a statement.
One person was killed and a further two wounded when one of the devices went off outside a restaurant in a residential district of the Egyptian capital.
The other three bombs resulted in damage to businesses, including a Vodafone shop, but there were no reports of injuries in the middle-class district of Mohandeseen, where most of the attacks took place.
Egypt has experienced an influx in violence since General Abdel Fattah al-Sisi (now President Sisi) overthrew Mohamed Morsi in 2013. Most of the ensuing violence has taken place in the restless Sinai Peninsula.
Al-Jazeera journalist Peter Greste used meditation, running and studying to survive 400 days in an Egyptian prison.Read the full story ›
The State of Qatar has reportedly recalled its ambassador based in Cairo amid disputes over Egypt's decision to carry out air strikes in Libya.
According to state news agency QNA, the director of Arab affairs at the Qatari foreign ministry voiced concern at an Arab League meeting in Cairo over the decision to carry out air raids in Libya without consultation with other Arab states.
Egypt has carried out a number of air strikes after militants claiming to be alligned to Islamic State extremists beheaded 21 Egyptian Christians.
David Cameron stressed Britain "has not abandoned Libya" after Egypt bombed Islamic State targets in the country in response to the murder of 21 Egyptian Christians.
"What we face in Libya is a very difficult situation, with far too many armed militias, without a proper government and with the growth of ungoverned space," the Prime Minister said.
"What the whole world needs to do is come together and work for Libya that has a national unity government."
Egyptian President Abdel Fattah Al-Sisi called for a United Nations resolution mandating an international coalition to intervene in Libya after its jets bombed Islamic State targets there.
"There is no other choice, taking into account the agreement of the Libyan people and government and that they call on us to act," he told France's Europe 1 radio.
Asked if Egypt would resume its own action, he said: "We need to do it again, and all of us together."