Mursi and his boss?
The results, in the the first round of voting:
Mohamed Mursi, conservative member of the Muslim Brotherhood, 25 percent
Hamdeen Sabahy, left-wing fan of former president Nasser, 21 percent.
Abdel-Moneim Fotouh, former Moslem Brotherhood leader, 20 percent
Fotouh believes the attacks on 9/11 were a U.S. government conspiracy.
He has said that a Christian should be able to run for president. (Egypt Presidential Contender: 9/11 a US Conspiracy)
Total voter turnout was 41%
Two villages in Upper Egypt boycotted elections to protest months-long shortages of bread and butane gas.
In the Upper Egyptian Qena governorate, Al-Ahram correspondent Mahmoud Dessouky reported a clear lack of enthusiasm among voters.
"There's little enthusiasm for voting again since the majority of people here are very poor, and these affluent candidates have little in common with ordinary people," Dessouky said.
The Cairo-based Egyptian Organisation for Human Rights (EOHR) reported vote buying in seven governorates by campaigners for Mursi, Shafiq and Fotouh. (Egyptian presidential elections, Day 2: Turnout and trends)
Egyptian by rsaslan
Since the CIA toppled Mubarak, poverty in Egypt has greatly increased.
Egypt's economy, seen as successful under Mubarak, is now failing.
Egypt economy in crisis as presidential vote looms
"There are many people with no work now in Egypt, or with work but no salaries," says Wasfy Amin, of the Federation of Egyptian Chambers of Commerce.
Amin fears that his own business will run out of money within a year.
The Egyptian government is presently having to borrow very large sums of money at dangerously high interest rates.