The Kamour sit-in’s self-sufficient organization, open participatory style, mostly peaceful tactics, and realistic demands—along with the government’s understanding and relative openness to dialogue—is a model that barely exists in other Arab countries.
Attempting to appease both Tunisia’s international lenders and its domestic socioeconomic movements has eroded the government’s political capital.
How effective have Youssef Chahed’s policies been at addressing Tunisia’s underlying issues?
More than six years after the revolution that ousted former president Zine el-Abidine Ben Ali, Tunisia’s border regions remain hotbeds of social discontent and agitation.
Despite widespread praise for Youssef Chahed’s anti-corruption efforts, they also risk inflaming elite tensions and undermining Tunisia’s democratic transition.
In an interview, Prime Minister Youssef Chahed discusses his recent Washington visit.
The Carnegie Middle East program hosted Prime Minister and Head of Tunisia’s Government Youssef Chahed for a discussion on the economic challenges and opportunities facing Tunisia today.
A report card on a recent trip to Tunisia, where fears of a new uprising are palpable.
President Trump’s plan to slash military aid to Tunisia, a country on the front lines with the self-proclaimed Islamic State, is both misguided and dangerous.
There is a growing divide between young people and the Tunisian government, an issue that has taken on greater importance over the past month, as Tunisian authorities struggle with how to address the massive protests in the country’s southern regions.