Spot analysis from Carnegie scholars on events relating to the Middle East and North Africa
For more than four months now, protesters in Algeria have been urging a clean-up of the country's politics and a new constitution.
As pushback increases against the Algerian protests, the United States has chosen to remain silent.
As protesters continue to call for civilian rule, the army has a number of options available, from withdrawing from politics to cracking down.
Foreign Direct Investment has proven to be a persistent problem in the country’s post-uprising years.
Haizam Amirah-Fernández discusses the ongoing protests in Algeria and their broader regional context.
Amel Belaid discusses the role that economic conditions have played in the Algerian protests.
A regular survey of experts on matters relating to Middle Eastern and North African politics and security.
In February 2019, millions of Algerians began protesting against a fifth term of their ailing 82-year-old then-president, Abdelaziz Bouteflika.
Understanding Algeria’s various Islamist communities—including militant groups, moderate factions, and grassroots movements—offers a window into the country’s uncertain sociopolitical future.