3 mn read Talking with Oussam Habib, a Lebanese journalist specialized in economics and banking, Eat News explores the economic predicament in Lebanon that might leads to a social explosion. Lebanon’s ailing economy can only be rescued if the international community injected massive financial aid over the next five years provided that this assistance is matched by radical reforms, an economist said.
4 mn read In the post-pandemic world, signs, and manifestations of slavery present a new era of unconventional challenges perpetrated by governments or armed non-state actors (terrorist organizations, criminal gangs, and hybrid groups), says Benjamin Wittes, an American legal journalist and senior fellow in governance studies at the Brookings Institution.
4 mn read Europe is rapidly changing the focus of its attention in the Iranian nuclear dossier, relying primarily on the political aspects of the problem. That is especially true against the backdrop of the upcoming presidential elections in Iran, scheduled for May 18, 2021. Talking to Lebanese General Michel Nahas, an expert specialized in middle eastern affairs and military Defense, speaks to Eat News about European mediation concerning the Iranian threat in the region and how they deal with this new fact?
3 mn read One of the most challenging matters is to explain the new phenomena in the worlds of war, politics, and society. That is because theoretical obstacles come from the past and carry the future dimensions of them—talking with Mounir Shafik, a Palestinian politician and Arab intellectual and coordinator of the Islamic Nationalist Congress. Eat News explores the facts of this 3rd Intifhada that imposed a new balance of power in the region and the Palestinian-Israeli conflict.
2 mn read Talking to Abdel Rahman Bouzkri, a researcher specializing in jihadist and radical sociology in the Arab world, Eat News reveals the extreme aggression of ISIS terrorists and the recruitment of children.
4 mn read Talking to Eddé Roger, Lebanese politician and thinker, founding president of the Assalam Party, the Lebanese National Peace Party argues that “We are walking on the edge of a precipice. We have to aid, support, and encourage the Lebanese people, but at the same time not give the impression that we want to establish a new protectorate, which would be completely stupid,” Eddé Roger said. Eat News explores the Lebanese crisis to talk about the French initiative that couldn’t be failed.
4 mn read A leading expert in Lebanese-French affairs said Paris is still keen to help Lebanon form a new Cabinet, stressing that politicians need to get their act together to help achieve this task.
6 mn read The Jordanian royal family said on April 4 it had foiled a plot against the kingdom involving a half-brother of King Abdullah II, arresting at least 16 suspects it accused of “sedition” and alleging foreign complicity. Talking with Amine Kammouriyeh, a Lebanese expert in the middle east, Eat News explores the real story behind this coup between Prince Hamzah and King Abdullah II to research the background and motives of this overthrowing.
6 mn read In early February, military leaders in Myanmar, located on the southwestern border with China, led a military coup against the National League for Democracy government where it was headed by Nobel Prize winner Aung San Suu Kyi. Ms. Suu Kyi, President Win Myint, and other senior government and party officials were arrested. In January, Army Chief Min Aung Hlaing sent signals alluding to the possibility of a military coup and the disruption of the constitution as it happened before in 1988, following what he considered “election fraud.”
4 mn read First of all, it is necessary to clarify the concept of feminism as a current concept within the women’s movement that seeks to develop a new understanding of women and demolish traditional differences in the social role of each of the sexes. In the second half of the twentieth century, feminism led to social and cultural changes in Western and Arab thought that affected social movements, morals, customs, and social traditions. This feminist renaissance viewed the sexual revolution and freedom as a revolution against the restrictions of virtue. This caused the encouragement of the demand for freedom of nationality and the codification of the freedom of homosexuality. It encompassed its civil and social conditions and portrayed women as a consumer sexual commodity to enhance and stimulate economic productivity in all literary fields, cinema, advertising, commercial advertising, and songs. During the increase in the use of the female pronoun, even in the Lebanese October 17 Revolution, the term female revolution was inflated which negatively affected society through the disintegration of families, the increase in divorce rates, and the increase in the percentage of illegal births, so much so that the countries of Scandinavia and Latin America reached half the number of births.