The condition that Lebanon falls into is a product of a historical process that separated politics from economics through bureaucracy and technocracy.
The ruling class, which has been in power for almost 30 years, is collectively responsible for the economy’s dire state of affairs. It should bear the costs of reforms and spare ordinary citizens.
The secret services of the world probably never had to hide evidence of extraterrestrial life.
Radical measures are needed to stop unnecessary spending in Lebanon’s public administrations.
The Broken Chair in Geneva is a constant reminder of the carelessness of the international community towards those they label “fellow humans.”
Purchasing electricity from Turkish ships would solve Lebanon’s crisis by quickly generating more energy, saving billions of dollars, and leading to significant economic growth.
The president of the Lebanese Economic Association discusses the fiscal deficit, why the Greek analogy is flawed, media claims of debt restructuring in Lebanon, and the need for reform.
The anxiety created around a Greek-style national bankruptcy has allowed the ruling politicians and their allies to steer (again) the public debate towards a “crisis management” rhetoric, away from a real discussion on accountability and responsibility for what got us into this.
A documentary that humanizes the domestic worker who play a very big role in our households and family.