This year’s Nobel Peace Prize confers new responsibilities on Tunisian civil society and, more widely, on all those in charge of the country’s future.
The selection of a coalition of labor union leaders, businesspeople, lawyers, and human rights activists for the 2015 Nobel Peace Prize raised attention and hopes for Tunisia’s transition process.
Tunisia’s political landscape since the Arab Spring has helped it to avoid some of the pitfalls that countries like Egypt have experienced in emerging from authoritarian rule.
The spike in global protests is becoming a major trend in international politics, but care is needed in ascertaining the precise nature and impact of the phenomenon.
A presidential proposal to review corruption cases outside Tunisia’s Truth and Dignity Commission will obstruct the body’s ability to implement transitional justice.
Almost five years after the outbreak of the Arab Spring, countries across North Africa are experiencing different phases of political change.
Tunisia’s new counterterrorism law infringes on civil liberties and does not provide a framework to prevent violent extremism.
Amid rising terror threats, meaningful security sector reform risks being delayed indefinitely.
A disillusioned faction within Nidaa Tounes is drawing on distrust of leftist and conservative leadership to seek more influence in the party.
A year after declaring a “caliphate,” self-proclaimed Islamic State fighters are claiming attacks in Kuwait and Tunisia.