On the sixth anniversary of the Egyptian coup which ousted the late President Mohamed Morsi, the Human Rights Monitor is calling for an international investigation into the systematic crimes carried out by the Egyptian regime.
The London-based organisation has documented a series of atrocities it says amount to crimes against humanity under the Rome Statute including systematic torture, enforced disappearance and genocide.
The rights group has monitored extensive attempts at eliminating Egypt's opposition, including members of the Muslim Brotherhood, activists, political opponents, journalists and intellectuals by forcibly disappearing them, incarcerating them in dire prison conditions and torturing them.
In North Sinai the Egyptian Army has killed over 4,000 civilians and displaced thousands more. It has demolished homes without providing alternative accommodation.
Women and men have been subject to rape, sexual harassment and threats of rape meted out by prison guards, sometimes in a bid to coerce them into confessing.
Political opponents to the current regime are forced out of their jobs, subject to travel bans, placed on terror lists and demonised by the state media.
Human Rights Monitor is calling on the international community "to take the necessary measures to hold those perpetrators accountable, bring them to justice, put an end to these practices and compensate the victims."