From the Editors
The New York Times says Jadaliyya "Brings New Life to Arab Studies." Read about it by clicking here.
A key conceptual problem for observers of the Arab uprisings–academics and journalists alike–continues to be how to classify and assess the ideological transformations taking place. “The people want the downfall of the regime,” the central slogan of the uprisings, has been interpreted as anything from a return to pan-Arab sentiments to a new Arab liberalism. For some, it signaled the unification of action around a single idea that resisted the atomization of Arab societies ...Keep Reading »
Sune Haugbolle is Associate Professor in Arabic and Middle Eastern Studies at the Department for Cross-Cultural and Regional Studies, University of Copenhagen. His work deals with social memory, cultural production and ideology in the modern Middle East. He is the author of War and Memory in Lebanon (Cambridge UP, 2010) and has co-edited the volume The Politics of Violence, Truth and Reconciliation in the Arab Middle East (Routledge, 2009). His articles have appeared in a.o. Arab Studies Journal, Contemporary Studies of South Asia, Africa and the Middle East, and Journal of Middle Eastern Women's Studies. He is currently working on a project about ideology and the Arab leftism.
"The spread of vineyards and the influx of French immigrants restructured the Algerian economy, but also resulted into the expansion of French control over Algerian territory. The development of the vineyard economy took shape through the forceful transformation of the indigenous land-owning structure from tribal to individualized property."click | email | tweet