Conflict Analysis Project

What Mobilises Lebanon? A Look Into Collective Actions from 2017 leading up to October 2019 - ما الذي يحرّك لبنان؟ نظرة على التحركات الاجتماعية من ٢٠١٧ حتّى تشرين الأول ٢٠١٩

On 17 October 2019, numerous protests have taken place across the country, all directly linked to access to socio-economic rights, corruption, and policy grievances. While all these demands may notably be driven by years of neglect of the peripheries, clientelism and patronage, and austerity, they ultimately underline a crisis of political legitimacy and trust, and ought to be read in the context of an increasingly constrained democratic and civic space.

2015-2018: Four Years in Review - Mapping of Conflict Incidents in Lebanon

The Geo-located map of conflicts, part of the Conflict Analysis Project, developed by Lebanon Support, in partnership with the United Nations Development Programme (UNDP) tracks incidents, mobilisations and conflicts between individuals/groups/communities happening across Lebanon. This visual provides an overview of the conflicts incidents mapped between 2015 and 2018 focusing on their primary and secondary classifications, locations, and categories.

Crackdown on Social Media by Lebanese Authorities (En-Ar)

Crackdown on Social Media by Lebanese Authorities

During 2018, many individuals were summoned, questioned, or detained for content they posted on social media and communication platforms. This crackdown by Lebanese state apparatuses targeted posts about political and/or religious figures. The visual below details these specific cases of violation of freedom of speech.

السلطات اللبنانية تقمع وسائل التواصل الاجتماعي

Legal and Policy Framework of Migration Governance

This report aims to provide a contextual understanding of migration governance in the Lebanese context, as well as its implications for refugees and migrants. Towards this end, this report provides an overview of the legal and policy framework in Lebanon, notably within the context of the Syrian refugee crisis erupting in 2011. Moreover, the report critically evaluates the legal statuses – if any – pertaining to ‘asylum seekers’, ‘refugees’, and ‘migrants’ on the one hand, and the role of state and non-state actors on the other.



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