Read Ezekiel 32 today.

This is the last chapter in Ezekiel that deals primarily with the judgment of those nation’s and cities for their unfaithfulness, arrogance, and idolatry. Later chapters deal with the restoration of Israel. We find continued proclamation relative to the fall of Egypt here.
In verse 18, we find the instruction for Ezekiel to weep for “the hordes of Egypt and for the other mighty nations.” It is unclear whether Ezekiel is to weep as part of the message about the judgement or if this is intended to demonstrate an appropriate response whenever we witness the judgment someone else experiences. My sense is it is a little of both. On one hand weeping over the destruction of Egypt is an indicator of how severe the judgment is. On the other hand, we are not to delight in the pain of someone else, even if it is pain brought upon themselves. Instead our response should still include an element of empathy.
Also included in this chapter is the reminder that death is the great equalizer. In the greave, there is no difference between the king and the subject. If this is true, perhaps we should be more careful with the biases and prejudices we embrace in this side of the grave.
Ezekiel 32:17-21 NLT
On March 17, during the twelfth year, another message came to me from the LORD: [18] “Son of man, weep for the hordes of Egypt and for the other mighty nations. For I will send them down to the world below in company with those who descend to the pit.
[19] Say to them, ‘O Egypt, are you lovelier than the other nations? No! So go down to the pit and lie there among the outcasts. ‘ [20] The Egyptians will fall with the many who have died by the sword, for the sword is drawn against them. Egypt and its hordes will be dragged away to their judgment. [21] Down in the grave mighty leaders will mockingly welcome Egypt and its allies, saying, ‘They have come down; they lie among the outcasts, hordes slaughtered by the sword.’