Syrians in Lebanon have greeted the country’s uprising with a complex blend of joy, envy, melancholy, and fear.
How is the October 17 Revolution catalysing the reclaiming of imaginaries?
According to Lebanon’s own intelligence agency, migrant domestic workers are dying at a rate of two per week.
First English-language collection of writing from revolutionary newspaper ‘Enab Baladi’
The same system that we are seeking to change is abusing hundreds of thousands of foreign workers.
In this thorough account of the events of the past month, an on-the-ground participant describes the Lebanese uprising in detail, exploring how it has undermined patriarchal structures and transcended religious divisions to bring people together against the ruling class.
The uprising in Lebanon has unleashed a wave of creativity that continues to rock the very foundations of Lebanese politics.
"A powerful new chronicle of the Syrian tragedy, based on interviews with regime insiders and rebel activists, seeks to explain the Assad government’s successful grip on power and the lengths to which it will go to maintain this."
A new book by Cambridge University's Andrew Arsan arguing Lebanon is "a microcosm of the contemporary world" successfully analyzes the country's ills, offering a helpful framework for Lebanese seeking change.
"the Israeli state continues its war on the Palestinian past through censorship and on the Palestinian present through violence. This gives science fiction a creative potential that has yet to be truly explored: that of creating a new imaginary. “