Beirut never healed. It just learned to accept its predicament. Beirut, like our parents, is not resilient. It is broken.
on the structural components behind the racialization and dehumanization of migrant domestic workers in Lebanon
Lausan spoke to Lebanese activist, writer, and scholar Joey Ayoub about the ongoing protests, the resonances between our respective sites of struggle, and the possibilities for transnational solidarity.
The Lebanese government has decided to go ahead with the construction of a controversial dam in the Bisri Valley ignoring criticism of the project’s impact on the environment.
Joey Ayoub explores a big dilemma facing the EU, involving a desire to dissolve borders within while promoting them without.
This piece looks at some of the attempts to address this widespread feeling of inevitable collapse.
How can an understanding of Lebanese history help us understand the situation? What can we learn from the Lebanese uprising that could inform struggles against capitalism, sectarianism, and the state worldwide?
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.