Free food, necessities, medicine in Lebanon / article
For Free: Where you can get help and help others in Lebanon during these difficult times

Through independent initiatives, Lebanese citizens have taken it upon themselves to provide the basic needs.

Women protest as part of the October 17 Revolution (AP / Hassan Ammar)
Women are on the frontlines of the Lebanese protests

The women of the Lebanese protests are fighting the country’s patriarchal power structures, where their political voice has long been smothered.

Demonstrators sit in "Beit El Cha3eb" on the Ring highway during a protest in Lebanon. (Hussein Malla/AP)
Reclaiming Public Space During the Revolution: How We Are Reconnecting With Lebanese Cities

From highways to proactivity, people in Lebanon have taken back their essential right to exist in open, free, and accessible public spaces.

Historical revisionism: Consociational politics is a governance flaw

Consensual politics has given rise to governments muddled with political rivalries and contradictory agendas, all under the pretext of inclusivity.

Protesters in Zouk (Reuters / Awsaat.com) - Feminist Article
Feminism and the October Revolution: The people demand and do not negotiate

Women have firmly asserted their presence within the Lebanese protests and the overall political scene.

A university student gestures during an anti-government protest in Beirut. (Goran Tomasevic | Reuters)
Students have spoken: The economy is not working for the youth

The state has commodified and marginalized students for years.

Why Aren’t Lebanese Banks Giving You Back Your Money?

The Central Bank and the Association of Banks have a major historical responsibility to protect depositors and provide transparent regulations going forward.

(Ayeesha Starkey)
Day 21: Women Making Noise At The Protests

Day 21: At the Women’s March in Beirut, protesters bang on pots and pans, drum.

Squares Meet: A Conversation Between Activists From Tripoli, Saida, Nabatieh, Zouk, Aley, and Beirut

A lot of important initiatives are happening on the ground, thanks to the efforts of.

During the protests, several University professors gave their classes on the streets. On the Jbeil highway, Dr. Sharif Abdunnur, media ethics professor in LAU and AUT, gives an open class lecture and discussion on the importance of a technocratic government. (Eva Mahfouz)
The protesters want to end the sectarian system: Our future economy should cater to their demands

Remedying the drawbacks of our current sectarian system should be the basis upon which we build up our post-revolution economy.