In underdeveloped interior regions, lack of progress confounds residents, four years after political upheaval.
With domestic dissatisfaction on the rise, Tunisia has become the top contributor of young foreign recruits to radical Islam's war in Syria.
Tunisia’s democratic success has generated a worrying byproduct: religious extremism.
In the wake of the worst assault in the country's modern history, some wonder whether Tunis has paid too little heed to growing extremism in its midst.
A year after the revolution that sparked the Arab Spring, what has become of the people, the politics and the economy of Tunisia?
Graffiti all over Tunisia paints a picture of the Arab Spring spirit and newly found freedom after the fall of former President Zine al-Abidine Ben Ali.
Tunisia faces economic and social obstacles in its transition to democracy.
One year after the revolution that sparked the Arab Spring, Tunisians debate the social and economic landscape of their new democracy.
Nine months after the revolution that sparked the Arab Spring, Ellen Knickmeyer revisits two of the first Tunisians to protest against the Ben Ali regime.
Weeks after Mohammed Bouazizi's self-immolation began the revolution in Tunisia, his hometown of Sidi Bouzid remains a place of protest.
The youngest part of the world is also the most chronically underemployed. Reporting from ground zero of Tunisia’s revolutionary rage, the author encounters epic frustration.
Tunisia finds a new equilibrium in the wake of civil unrest that sparked popular revolutions across the Arab world.
What drives young people to go and fight in Syria? How are governments trying to stop them, and does it work?
On the one-year anniversary of the Tunisian revolution, a nation struggles with the transition from autocracy to democracy in the face of growing unemployment and religious conservatism.
Ellen Knickmeyer has been traveling the Arab world from the first weeks of the revolutions to tell the story of the frustrated young generation at the heart of the unrest.
Why do young people from Jordan and Tunisia decide to join militant groups in Syria? Are they driven by ideological, economic, or other factors? How are governments trying to stop them?
Pulitzer Center grantee Jessie Deeter reports from Tunisia, one year after the Arab Spring began.
Has the Arab Spring’s most successful democracy failed its most pivotal population?
Tunisia's shift, from democracy's hope to a source of ISIS recruits.
Yesterday in Pulitzer Center's education office, we hosted a Google Hangout between Cairo-based journalist Sharif Abdel Kouddous and 9th graders at Staples High School in Westport, CT.
Pulitzer Center Senior Editor Tom Hundley highlights this week's reporting from Tunisia and Egypt.