"That was the only reason [I returned]. She sent me a message. She was crying."
Banks are in such poor conditions that it affects Tunisians’ day to day lives. Zoubeir Souissi/Reuters, FAL Ben Hamadi Zouhour
(Tunis, Photo/Salma Amer) I belong to a generation that will be remembered in history as not only a generation that amazed
As it celebrates the fifth anniversary of January 14, Tunisia is asking itself, not who will come to its rescue, but when its destiny will be fulfilled, for the sake of peace in the Mediterranean and the world.
As the flames ignited from the dusty town of Sidi Bouzid in central Tunisia spread from one Arab country to another, it seemed as if Arabs had finally emerged out of the long dark tunnel where they had been forced to dwell for decades.
As the World Social Forum closed on March 28 with yet another march through downtown Tunis, many voiced one of its founding slogans: another world is possible.
Women and Islam have become the heart of the current debate as post-revolutionary Arab countries struggle to define their new identities. Getting lost in this debate is the discussion of poverty, jobs and dignified life -- the very reasons that the uprisings occurred.