An obituary of Mohamed Morsi, Egypt's first democratically elected president, who died in court in Cairo.
The annual Jewish pilgrimage of the Ghriba to the island of Djerba used to attract tens of thousands of people. After numbers dwindled in recent years, the 2019 event saw a big increase in visitors.
Some Muslims hide their identity, pretending to be less devout than they actually are, in a bid to deflect Islamophobia.
Sudanese protesters against al-Bashir's regime have scored an important victory. But there's a long way to go before democracy is restored.
Young Algerians who dream of accessing global markets have extensively used iconic brands, films and series as political resources.
Demonstrations against Abdelaziz Bouteflika have opened up a rare space for debate and self-expression – and could signal a change to a more free and involved civil society in Algeria.
A combination of reasons have led to the drying of the Sahel.
A recent attack at the heart of the Tunisian capital highlights how regional security is on the precipice.
Abortion appears to be illegal and clandestine in large parts of the Muslim world. Yet, women continue to challenge the status quo and archaic laws through their daily practices and activism.
Frantz Fanon recognised mental illness as a real experience and offered an understanding of it being influenced by society and culture.
The football world cup offers a useful chance to consider the apparent division between North and sub-Saharan Africa.
Displacing the EU’s border as far as possible from Europe: is this really a solution to mitigate the flow of migrants?
In May 1958 General de Gaulle returned to power and established the Fifth Republic. Yet despite the monumental changes of that time, many in France today still don’t understand what really happened.
Conservative segments of Moroccan society, have blocked women from inheriting.
In Morocco, bread is not only a symbol for wider demands but also the material basis of affordable and just living conditions.
Egyptians' revolutionary demands for 'bread, freedom and social justice' are a distant memory.
Decentralization in the Middle East and North Africa is supposed to lead to greater public representation in municipal politics. In fact, it is largely strengthening authoritarianism.
When we think of migrants, we think of them crossing the Mediterranean to come to Europe. Yet 200 years ago, many did it the other way.
About 263 million children and youth worldwide are out of school. If some progress have been made, especially on school attendance, huge gaps remain on gender parity or equity in schooling choices.
Seven years after Ben Ali was deposed, Tunisians feel little happier with their lot.