FROM CNN's Jack Cafferty:
Somebody suggested, "The devil you know is better than the devil you don't know."
When it comes to Egypt, Hosni Mubarak is the devil we know.
Ruling for the last three decades, Mubarak has maintained Egypt as a moderate regional force in the face of extreme Islamist nations.
He's also helped keep peace with Israel.
Now Mubarak says he's not running for re-election and it's unclear how much longer he will cling to power.
Which brings us to who's the devil we don't know?
History suggests we might want to watch what we wish for:
Remember when the Bush administration pushed for democratic elections in Gaza and Hamas won?
Or go back a little further: When the Shah of Iran was toppled 30 years ago, the ayatollahs took over and Iran became an Islamic republic.
The Iranian Revolution was originally backed by many groups - much like the one in Egypt - but the extremists took control of the movement - and look where we are today.
Some worry the same thing could happen in Egypt. They fear the rise of the Muslim Brotherhood. Even though the extremely conservative Islamic organization is banned from Egypt, it's still the largest opposition group.
But not everyone agrees. Egyptian opposition leader Mohamed ElBaradei rejects the idea that Islamic fundamentalists will take over.
The secular ElBaradei says he's reaching out to the Muslim Brotherhood and that they need to be included in any new government.
Here’s my question to you: What are the risks if Mubarak is removed from power in Egypt?