Tunisia was the first country to overthrow its rulers in the Arab Spring, but it is split between Islamist factions and those who want to preserve and extend its secular values. Elections have been delayed and the economy, particularly the vital tourism sector, has declined. The nation must decide which direction to take – possibly as a bridge between Africa, the Arab world and the West.

IT IS clear that Tunisia’s Jasmine Revolution is not over yet, even though its people succeeded in very quickly removing dictator Zine El Abidine Ben Ali, whose tyranny had become more oppressive with each passing year and who systematically exploited the country.

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 Charles Millon
Tunisia still has a strong agro-food industry in place, a booming construction sector and a large insurance company, all of these alongside its goose laying the golden eggs - tourism
read more about it in the report
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