( ISSN 2277 - 9809 (online) ISSN 2348 - 9359 (Print) ) New DOI : 10.32804/IRJMSH

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    1 Author(s):  TAUSIF AHMAD

Vol -  7, Issue- 8 ,         Page(s) : 345 - 350  (2016 ) DOI : https://doi.org/10.32804/IRJMSH


The Arab Spring that began in Tunisia in January 2011 and spread to Egypt and then Libya, Jordan, Morocco, Bahrain, Syria, and beyond, shook the political, social, and intellectual foundation of the West Asia. The Arab Spring unleashed in Tunisia by the self-immolation of Tarek al Tayeb Mohammed Bouazizi on December 17, 2010 has spread across Western Asia and North Africa. In early 2011, the Western media popularized the term "Arab Spring" when Tunisian leader Zine El Abidine Ben Ali was deposed by people and also similar anti-government protests in Western Arab countries. In December 2013, the leader was forced to leave power in Tunisia, Egypt being the second nation in the Arab Spring to overthrow two presidents Hosni Mubarak and Morsi after Ben Ali in Tunisia.

Bellin Eva. (January 2012), Reconsidering the Robustness of Authoritarianism in the Middle East: Lessons from the Arab Spring, Comparative Politics, Vol. 44, pp. 127-149
Bradley, John R. (2012), After the Arab Spring, New York: Palgrave Macmillan.
Celso, Anthony N (2014), “Obama and the Arab Spring: The Strategic Confusion of a Realist-Idealist”, Journal of Political Sciences & Public J Affairs, vol 2 issue 2  pp 1-3.
Davis, John (2016), The Arab Spring and Arab Thaw: Unfinished Revolutions and the Quest for Demoracy, London: Routledge.

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