1. Car transporting Egyptian hostage Mohammed Alsayeid Algarabawi arriving at the Egyptian embassy
2. Cutaway media entering room
3. SOUNDBITE: (Arabic) Alsayeid Mohammed Alsayeid Algarabawi, Released Hostage:
"In the first few days, I was threatened with weapons inside my car and then the car was on fire, God knows where my car is now. It was a real threat to me, they were shouting at me and pushing me with guns. My job was working for a contractor to bring fuel to Iraq and entering legally into Iraq, and I have the stamps in my passport."
4. Cutaway silhouette of cameramen
5. SOUNDBITE: (Arabic) Alsayeid Mohammed Alsayeid Algarabawi, Released Hostage:
"The treatment (by the captors) was very Islamic, one hundred percent and they are true Iraqi insurgents and there are no foreigners among them."
"We are very pleased to advise the people and government of the Arab Republic of Egypt of the safe return of its Egyptian citizen, Mohammed Alsayeid Algarabawi after almost two weeks of captivity in Iraq. We would like to take this opportunity to thank those in Iraq and Saudi Arabia who have contributed to the safe return of its citizen held in Iraq and the fact that Mr. Algarabawi was returned safely to us here in the embassy in Baghdad and hoping for his speedy return to his family in Cairo."
7. Various of Egyptian diplomatic staffer giving Alsayeid Mohammed Alsayeid Algarabawi the Koran (Muslim holy book) to kiss
An Egyptian truck driver held hostage for two weeks by guerrillas in Iraq was freed on Monday in Baghdad and taken to the Egyptian Embassy in the Iraqi capital.
The man, Alsayeid Mohammed Alsayeid Algarabawi, was reported captured on July 6 when a group calling itself the Iraqi Legitimate Resistance released a video showing him surrounded by masked gunmen.
He was brought into the Egyptian embassy on Monday evening.
Algarabawi will travel to Cairo to join his family that is celebrating his release in the Egyptian capital.
Egyptian Foreign Minister Ahmed Aboul Gheit thanked all those who worked for Algarabawi's release.
The group holding Algarabawi - which claimed to have snatched him as he drove a fuel truck from Saudi Arabia to the US military in Iraq - never threatened him, but made a series of demands on his Saudi company, including asking for a one (m) million US dollar ransom and insisting it stop doing business in Iraq.
The company refused the ransom, but agreed to end its business in Iraq, according to Faisal al-Naheet, a subcontractor speaking on behalf of the Al-Jarie Transport company.
In response to the kidnapping, Egypt advised its citizens to stop seeking work in Iraq.
Hundreds of thousands of Egyptians work in the Gulf states and send money to their families at home, where unemployment is high.
Last month, another Egyptian driver, Victor Tawfiq Gerges, was released after being held hostage by militant groups in Iraq for more than two weeks.