A new wave of Arab uprisings suggests that the authoritarian bargain of the past may be collapsing.
The Carnegie Endowment for International Peace co-hosted a two-day workshop of its Civic Research Network in Taipei.
In reforming Egypt’s personal-status law, how it’s done is as important as who does it.
In 2011, Libya cracked into a thousand pieces, and a broad coalition attacked Libya, a mob murdered Muammar Gaddafi, and the country fragmented.
Lebanon’s youths are fed up with the traditional reflexes of sect that keep the population divided.
Civic space—the fundamental freedoms that allow people to gather, communicate, and take part in groups to influence society and politics—is the bedrock of any democracy. But it is increasingly vulnerable.
In an interview, Joseph Bahout discusses Lebanese anti-government protests and where they might lead.
Spot analysis from Carnegie scholars on events relating to the Middle East and North Africa
Large amounts of data that previously meant nothing can now be converted into information that can help better manage governments and businesses, or determine who wins an election.
As President Joko Widodo looks ahead to his second-term inaugural next month, huge challenges lie ahead and some contradictions remain unresolved, including latent social cleavages, the evolving role of Islam in political life, and tough economic choices.