From the fall of Ben Ali to the unexpected rise of Kaïs Saïed in September 2019, then his takeover since July 25, 2021, the Tunisian political system is in a permanent turmoil. After more than 50 years of dictatorship, the country's new political actors must now deal with new issues facing a population still waiting for changes.
Since the 2011 revolution, both individual and collective freedoms have been at the center of numerous political and legislative debates. But regular attacks on the press, abusive detentions or restrictions linked to the Covid-19 crisis are all obstacles to the establishment of a proper rule of law.
In the midst of an economic crisis that is becoming more and more severe, the country's public finance is at the heart of its concerns. Budgetary deadlocks are significant and negotiations with international funds, such as the IMF, are increasingly tense, while Tunisia is on the verge of a debt default.
Confronted by the impenetrable wall of the European fortress, the migratory routes are causing more and more victims. Considered as a security threat, the matter of migration has become a priority in the framework of Euro-Mediterranean policies, often to the expense of the Southern countries.
Since the very beginning, inkyfada, as a definitely feminist media, aims at exposing all forms of discrimination based on gender or sexual orientation - always from an intersectional perspective - and underlines the oppression experienced by women whether it is from the state, in their household, or in the workplace, etc.