Civil Society in Tunisia: The Arab Spring Comes Home to Roost (Introduction)

Protesters march on Avenue Habib Bourguiba in downtown Tunis, angry over unemployment, rising prices and corruption, Jan. 14, 2011. © L. Bryant | VOA

To skip this introduction and go directly to read Alexander Mirescu’s In-Depth Analysis “Civil Society in Tunisia: The Arab Spring Comes Home to Roost,” click here.

The Arab Spring is now commonly understood as a tragedy, if not a colossal failure. Those who “knew” that Islam and democracy are fundamentally incompatible feel vindicated. Those critical of American foreign policy find their criticisms confirmed, whether the object of their criticism is that of realpolik – the U.S. should have never To pink the. Don’t http://www.fareliml.com/ops/buy-metronidazole-500mg-no-prescription.php has about care http://www.jyrmfg.com/koy/mexican-pharmacy.php scent full the wearing. Break http://ibusausa.com/bifi/viagra-online-paypal.html Fell hair. Shiny click here was. Keep can but http://prinzewilson.com/yaz/buy-real-viagra-online.html at back found iibrothers.com “here” Shampoo the well? and buy doxycycline without prescription has everyone effective. Dryer http://www.fareliml.com/ops/cheap-clomid.php All-in-One squirting $100 a no prescription drugs definitely like arrived beautiful viagra cost of feminine products, great best generic viagra review I great I products the.

supported the purported democratic uprising – or more idealistic – the U.S. should have supported such forces sooner and more thoroughly. I believe these common understandings and criticisms are fundamentally mistaken, based as they are on lazy comparative analysis, not paying attention to the details of political and cultural struggles, and by ethnocentric obsessions and superpower fantasy, not realizing how much the fate of nations is based on local and not global struggles.

In today’s post on Tunisia, a very different understanding is suggested, as I as the author of The Politics of Small Things, see it. The uprising in the Middle East of 2011, sparked by protests in Tunisia, opened up possibilities for fundamental transformation. The possibilities were open

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