Billed as a success story in the Middle East, Tunisia's fragile experiment with democracy increasingly looks like it's coming to a shuddering halt.
The autocratic regimes and Islamist parties of the Arab world can take this time to learn from and fix their mistakes, or expect another uprising.
The real target for the UAE and its media is Tunisia's democratic path, and the liberties Tunisian citizens have gained in the past few years.
Rolling back democracy won’t remove the desire for freedom in the Arab world.
Any political instability is likely to worsen Tunisia’s economic woes, not lessen it.
By closing political avenues for voters to express their views, the President Kais Saied risks extreme polarisation, and with it, the potential for unrest.
Imperfect and riven with political deadlock, Tunisia's democratic experiment was seen as a model, albeit imperfect. The country's elected president, however, sees the country's future under a different political system.
Yesterday's 'coup' has raised serious questions about the country sliding back into the era of strongman rule, away from the democratic ideals espoused by the 2011 Jasmine Revolution.
He helped raise a generation of journalists in the Middle East to provide local voices. Now the Egyptian government calls one of the country’s longest-serving journalists a terrorist.
Young Ahmed is raised with his father's scarring memories of the 1967 Six-Day War only to grow up and face his own socio-political trauma.
After a decade-long catastrophic fighting, the country’s western and eastern forces take the path of reconciliation. But experts doubt it could end the civil war.
The UK has decided to cut aid to victims of the conflict but won't stop selling arms to those perpetrating large scale atrocities against civilians.
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