From the Editors
The New York Times says Jadaliyya "Brings New Life to Arab Studies." Read about it by clicking here.
[This post is part of an ongoing Profile of a Contemporary Conduit series on Jadaliyya that seeks to highlight distinct voices primarily in and from the Middle East, North Africa, and South Asia.] Jadaliyya (J): What do you think are the most gratifying aspects of Tweeting and Twitter? Mehreen Kasana (MK): I think the idea of sharing opinions and interaction (with the sane lot) is always productive and achievable on Twitter. That and the constant influx ...Keep Reading »
Mehreen Kasana is a socio-political blogger and freelance commentator on BBC-WHYS. She currently studies media and political science. She is also a socio-political blogger, freelance commentator on BBC-WHYS, and former English and social studies teacher.
The upshot of all this is to say, alongside a veritable chorus of academics, activists, policymakers, and citizens in Lebanon and beyond, that sectarianism has been forged over time through specific institutional and discursive practices and, therefore, could be modified or undone.click | email | tweet