From the Editors
The New York Times says Jadaliyya "Brings New Life to Arab Studies." Read about it by clicking here.
The journalist, uneasy, risked his question: “Do you have any fears that there is perhaps a far left movement coming through these revolutions that perhaps want more closed economies? I mean, there have been a lot of pictures of Guevara.” At a press conference on the Arab Uprisings held in April last year at International Monetary Fund (IMF) headquarters, then-Managing Director Dominique Strauss-Kahn gave a reassuring nod in that direction. “It is a good question,” he ...Keep Reading »
Raphaël Kempf is a lawyer working in Algiers. Before moving to Algeria, he had been a legal researcher in Cairo at Khaled Ali’s Egyptian Center for Economic and Social Rights, and wrote his Master’s thesis about workers’ and farmers’ rights in Egypt (Paris-Nanterre University, 2010). His works about the Egyptian revolution and the Arab world have been published by Le Monde Diplomatique and La Revue des Livres.
"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