Tunisia is disintegrating, where the Arab Spring began. It may, however, not be too late to salvage the country’s shaky democracy.
Tunisia articles on Democracy Chronicles
News about the struggle for better democracy in Tunisia. According to Freedom House, the "post-Arab Spring balloting of October 2011 represented a dramatic improvement in electoral freedoms and practices". Also check out our section on World Democracy and our articles about the Arab Spring.
Tunisia faced its worst crisis in a decade of democracy Monday, when President Kais Saied deposed the cabinet and halted parliament.
Tunisia’s political troubles have been worsened by a rapidly declining health condition as the Delta form of the coronavirus gains hold.
The power struggle between Tunisia’s President and the country’s Prime Minister persists as the two wrestle control of the security forces.
Tunisia is mired in a protracted political impasse, with rising tensions and fears for its future and the Arab world’s democratic values.
Out of Egypt, Syria, Yemen, Libya, Bahrain and Tunisia, six Arab Spring countries, only Tunisia has successfully transitioned to democracy.
Westerners’ interpretations of events and Arabs’ perceptions of themselves are still muddled a decade after the Arab Spring.
The feud between the President of the Republic and the Prime Minister in Tunisia has devolved into a constitutional impasse.
Asking Tunisians what they thought of the perilous journey their country has made toward democracy—and what their hopes are for the future.
While Tunisians remain committed to democracy, they are feeling the painful lack of economic and political progress, argues analyst Jake Walles.