While protests in the north of Algeria grabs headlines today, protest and dissent in the Algerian Sahara have been going on for decades.
Algeria reached the African Cup final for the first time in 29 years after defeating Nigeria. It can't be divorced from politics back home.
The peaceful nature of the massive protests against Algeria's undemocratic regime signals the universal reclamation of the people's right to perform who they are and who they want to be.
The outcome of the Algerian revolution should not be pre-determined by a (neo)liberal Euro-American global order. Listen to the people.
The mass of people in North Africa are still a force to be reckoned with and the region is still far away from a return to authoritarian stagnation.
President Abdelaziz Bouteflika’s latest attempt to buy time and the way ahead for the three week-long popular uprising against his and the military's rule.
If what has been happening in Algeria since February 22, 2019, may not be a revolution, it very much looks like it.
Update from Algiers on the protests against President Abdelaziz Bouteflika's plans to run for a fifth term in office.
In the 1970s, Algiers served as refuge to African Americans who confronted US racism with force and had to flee the country. Some Panthers hijacked planes.
In much Algerian discourse, including by its human rights NGO's, black Africans are pathologized as disease carriers.
It’s sad when you speak to a footballer and it’s impossible to discuss anything other than
In a recent interview on a private Algerian TV news station, French presidential candidate Emmanuel Macron
One of the most enduring legacies of colonialism is the idea that it is impossible to contemplate a future in which the rest of the world does not resemble Europe.
More recently the majority of Algeria’s World Cup squads are born in France. This can either be interpreted as a judgment on the national association or the commitment of the diaspora to the national cause.
Ah, the warm bath of public affection in the post-colony. French President François Hollande’s visit to
Rachid Khimoune grew up in a small mining town in Northern France where his Algerian parents