Ten years have passed since January 25th, 2011, a date that marked the beginning of the Arab Spring in Egypt. But a decade later, a military-dominated autocracy led by President Abdel Fattah al-Sisi saw a sharp throwback, a counter-revolution with limited transformations, symbolic acts of economic liberalization and a deep securitization of society. What is left of the revolutionary movement that overthrew Hosni Mubarak’s regime? What role does the military play in today’s Egypt? Can a political space still be opened for the oppositions, including the Islamists? And, finally, what are Egypt’s regional and international priorities?
- Egypt Ten Years Later: What Kind of “Spring”? | Bahgat Korany, American University in Cairo
- Egypt’s “Populocracy” | Nathan W. Toronto, Malcolm H. Kerr Carnegie Middle East Center
- The Road to (In)stability: The Impact of Covid-19 on the Egyptian Economy | Timothy E. Kaldas, Tahrir Institute for Middle East Policy – TIMEP
- Egypt 2011-2021: What Went Wrong? | Maged Mandour, Malcolm H. Kerr Carnegie Middle East Center
- After the Egyptian Spring: Mainstream Islamism and the Move to Radical Movements | Sherin Gharib, Austrian Institute for International Affairs
- Egypt and the West: Ten Years of Misunderstandings | Koert Debeuf, Institute for European Studies – IES