Artists wanted to comment on the political struggles and religious undercurrents roughing up Tunisian society. Religious zealots, backed by the state, shut them down.
Can North Africans define their own futures, away from the inventions of old white men in think tanks in Washington DC?
Plays, operas, children's events, participatory performances by audiences, and even some “open society” speeches lit up the Tunisian capital in defiance of religious extremists.
A woman in Germany removes her clothes and poses for a magazine photographer with her famous
Corporations have tried and succeeded in cashing in on the political revolutions known as the "Arab Spring." Tunisia is the latest victim.
Tunisian born artist Amel Bennys, who works between Tunis and Paris, has just had her first
A series of public portraits by the young French-Algerian artist Bilel Kaltoun honors the martyrs of Tunisia's revolution.
Women participated in all parties, and prominently so, including the party of the undecided and the party of those boycotting the election.
Tunisia, which kickstarted the "Arab Spring," is in a long pause between longtime dictator Ben Ali’s flight and elections scheduled for July 2011.